There's a new twist on bullying in schools: It's called "cyber-baiting." That's the term experts use for when kids intentionally provoke, or bait, a teacher until they get so frustrated they yell, bully or have a breakdown. Then the student records the outburst using a cellphone. According to a new survey, about 1-in-5 teachers said they've been the target of cyber-baiting by a student and in a growing number of cases, the baiting caused an outburst that led to a teacher being fired. So, is that a bad thing? Believe it or not, some experts say "no." That's the word from Dr. Joel Haber, a psychologist who says there's a clear line between disciplining students and bullying them and cellphone cyber-baiting is reminding teachers of the difference. For example: He says teachers should have the right to raise their voice to get rowdy students to behave, but if the yelling is about humiliating a student, or is a result of anger, then Dr. Haber says that's an abuse of power and that's where a cell phone can be a student's best friend. That's because schools rarely take action against a teacher until someone can prove they're out of line. As an example, you may have heard about the 14-year-old girl in Ohio who recorded more than seven hours' worth of abusive comments from her teachers, including calling her "dumb" and "lazy!" In that case, the student had complained about the bullying for months, but it wasn't until she came forward with a recording of the abuse that the school took action. That's why Dr. Haber says the cyber-baiting trend should serve as a warning to teachers: Basically, watch what you say because, like it or not, someone's bound to be taping you!