Teenager Beaten By Classmate, Using His Experience to End Bullying

Teenager Beaten By Classmate, Using His Experience to End Bullying

Jautorian Mosby encourages others to help put an end to bullying.
"I looked down, he pushed me and I hit my head on the cabinet and I fell and that's when he started punching me and kicking me," Jautorian Mosby recalls.

It is a day Mosby remembers quit vividly.

On January 29th, Jautorian was repeatedly kicked and punched in his head by a classmate at Cooper High School.

Now Jautorian is on a mission, to turn the agony of being bulled into a message of inspiration.

"I'm going to tell them, like my aunt told me, keep your head up and walk strong," says Mosby.

Mosby's aunt, Khalila Taylor, says there are too many children who are afraid to take a stand against bullying... Out of fear of what may happen.

"One voice will start a whole movement," Taylor says.

That movement is beginning right here in Abilene "No Tolerance for Bullying."

"When things like this occur you have a lot of fear. You have people who, I don't want to take sides, or I don't want to get involved," says Sienna Miller.

Miller is the co-founder of Da'Cipher 360, a non-profit organization that helps children who have family members that have been affected by incarceration.

Recently, she began teaching the group about bullying.

Miller continues, "What they're experiencing right now in schools or where ever else they may be, will manifest itself later on in life. Bullying is a form of violence."

The students even made posters.

One student reads, "People need to stop bullying."

Each with a personalized piece of advice, "Bullying is bad because if you bully someone, they might injure them really bad and there may be, like when their parents get there, it may be too late," says Maliyah Powdrill.

Messages, racing against the clock, to get out in time to ultimately save someone's life.
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