Online shaming is a form of Internet vigilantism in which targets are publicly humiliated for actions done privately or without wanting intended public broadcast using technology like social and new media. Proponents of shaming see it as a form of online participation that allows hacktivists and cyber-dissidents to right injustices. Critics see it as a tool that encourages online mobs to destroy the reputation and careers of people or organizations who made perceived slights. Online shaming frequently involves the publication of private information on the Internet called doxing , which can frequently lead to hate messages and death threats being used to intimidate that person. The ethics of public humiliation has been a source of debate over privacy and ethics. The social networking tools of the Internet have been used as a tool to easily and widely publicize instances of perceived anti-social behavior. David Furlow, chairman of the Media, Privacy and Defamation Committee of the American Bar Association , has identified the potential privacy concerns raised by websites facilitating the distribution of information that is not part of the public record documents filed with a government agency , and has said that such websites "just [give] a forum to people whose statements may not reflect truth.
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The video quickly garnered over 15 million views. Although some online comments called him a bully, most comments were from parents, educators and others who wholeheartedly supported his actions. And last March, a father posted a video of his year-old son running a mile to school in the rain because he had also been banned from the bus for bullying. While the parents who made these videos — and the many viewers who praise them — may think the videos represent an effective way to discipline children, as a scholar who teaches child development and researches the psychology of social media, I believe the evidence suggests otherwise. The notion that public shaming will work goes against research about the relative effectiveness — or rather ineffectiveness — of punishment as a means of changing behaviour. The deliberate doing of harm in the mistaken belief that it promotes some greater good is the essence of tragedy.
The ritual of public shaming is nothing new. Logan Paul, a YouTube star, is one of the latest casualties of internet rage. Retribution was fast and furious. Loyal fans, newcomers, celebrities, and news media alike piled on Paul for his actions, not limiting themselves to condemning the video, but to his worth as a person.
Brian Edward Kinghorn does not work for, consult, own shares in or receive funding from any company or organisation that would benefit from this article, and has disclosed no relevant affiliations beyond their academic appointment. Matt Cox knew he would be criticized when he forced his year-old daughter to walk 5 miles to school in degree weather as her punishment for being suspended from the school bus twice for bullying. The video quickly garnered over 15 million views. Although some online comments called him a bully, most comments were from parents, educators and others who wholeheartedly supported his actions. And in March, a father posted a video of his year-old son running a mile to school in the rain because he had also been banned from the bus for bullying.