info graphicBy Kaitlyn Neath
Canadians ages 18-34 spend an average of almost 5 hours per day online. That’s a lot of time – nearly 20% of a person’s life. Despite this, we still seem to have a problem discerning whether what happens on the internet is “real” or not. This is probably largely due to the fact that it is incredibly easy to fake just about anything online. A person can fabricate just about anything from fake news, to an entire persona. But assuming the internet isn’t a real place can have very real and dangerous consequences for those who experience cyber violence. After all, we do a lot of real things online, like shopping, banking, and even forming romantic relationships. So why is it so hard to see online abuse as more than just words?

avalonsoldIt's been Chaise Lounge and Tuscany's and the Avalon Jazz Lounge, but it has been empty for the past two years.  Now there is a SOLD sign in the window of the 9th Street East venue with its rooftop patio unique in downtown.

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IDPD logo EN VERTIf we asked the question “what are you able to do”, what would you say? The odds are that no two readers would respond with exactly the same list. There are so many possible answers. If we flipped the question to ask “what are you not able to do” the numbers of examples would be equally large. You might

bookHuman beings learn by example. The stories that we’re told as children, through the media, and from our friends and family shape our perspectives on the world. From the earliest ages the characters and relationships we see have the power to profoundly influence our lives because they shape our ideas of what is possible. Stories are like the menu to life, suggesting what we can or




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