【众博彩票代理pc蛋蛋 】

时间: 2019-11-20 01:27:08 众博彩票代理pc蛋蛋 热fdst4wesgz:99℃

【众博彩票代理pc蛋蛋 】,/p>

The internet played a role in a quarter of teenage suicides, an official inquiry has revealed - as its author accused social media firms of having shown “little concern” to stop self-harm online.

Professor Louis Appleby, who heads the government’s advisory group on suicide, said the research into 595 suicides by young people aged under 20 showed 128 had used the internet in a way that was suicide-related.

This included searching for suicide methods, suffering online bullying or putting suicidal posts on social media, according to the inquiry which used clinical information to investigate reasons for the suicides between 2014 and 1016.

Professor Appleby, who will shortly publish a major paper...

The internet played a role in a quarter of teenage suicides, an official inquiry has revealed - as its author accused social media firms of having shown “little concern” to stop self-harm online.

Professor Louis Appleby, who heads the government’s advisory group on suicide, said the research into 595 suicides by young people aged under 20 showed 128 had used the internet in a way that was suicide-related.

This included searching for suicide methods, suffering online bullying or putting suicidal posts on social media, according to the inquiry which used clinical information to investigate reasons for the suicides between 2014 and 1016.

Professor Appleby, who will shortly publish a major paper...

The internet played a role in a quarter of teenage suicides, an official inquiry has revealed - as its author accused social media firms of having shown “little concern” to stop self-harm online.

Professor Louis Appleby, who heads the government’s advisory group on suicide, said the research into 595 suicides by young people aged under 20 showed 128 had used the internet in a way that was suicide-related.

This included searching for suicide methods, suffering online bullying or putting suicidal posts on social media, according to the inquiry which used clinical information to investigate reasons for the suicides between 2014 and 1016.

Professor Appleby, who will shortly publish a major paper...

The internet played a role in a quarter of teenage suicides, an official inquiry has revealed - as its author accused social media firms of having shown “little concern” to stop self-harm online.

Professor Louis Appleby, who heads the government’s advisory group on suicide, said the research into 595 suicides by young people aged under 20 showed 128 had used the internet in a way that was suicide-related.

This included searching for suicide methods, suffering online bullying or putting suicidal posts on social media, according to the inquiry which used clinical information to investigate reasons for the suicides between 2014 and 1016.

Professor Appleby, who will shortly publish a major paper...