Someone in Great Britain posted two photos on Twitter last month of an overweight guy dancing at a club.
The caption read: "Spotted this specimen trying to dance; ... he stopped when he saw us laughing."
Last week, a guy near Minneapolis, Brad Knudson, of Prior Lake, Minn., posted a video about two kids who bullied his daughter and used the n-word.
He explained that he called the kids' dad about it, but that the guy was a allegedly even bigger a-hole.
Caitlin Prater-Haacke, a high school student in Airdrie, Alberta, was bullied a few weeks ago on Facebook.
Someone posted on her page telling her to die. Pretty brutal.
But instead of responding in a negative way, Caitlin did just the opposite.
Sixty-two-year-old Edmond Aviv, of South Euclid, Ohio, pleaded no contest to a misdemeanor disorderly conduct charge and was sentenced by a judge to sit on a street corner and hold a sign declaring he was a bully.
The charge was brought after an ongoing neighborhood dispute in which a neighbor said Aviv bullied her and her disabled children for years.
A My Little Pony tattoo isn't something you'd expect to see many men sporting, but a bunch of guys in Texas are doing just that to support a bullied 11-year-old North Carolina boy.
The kid was bullied because he said he liked the cartoon and it got so bad that he tried to hang himself. He may now have permanent brain damage because of it.
I stumbled upon this the other day, you may or may not know I work with middle schools coaching cross country and track. I used to work at Allendale Middle School and saw this pop up in my news feed on facebook. It's a video made by the students of Allendale High School to the song by Katy Perry, "Roar" promoting anti-bullying. I thought it was a pretty cool find and considering it was d