Those listed names belong to Kylem's classmates. How awful. And Kylem responded thusly:

Then, to pile on the good times, another troll entered the mix. Because the only thing more fun than one asshole shitting on a hurting teenage girl is two assholes shitting on a hurting teenage girl.

That's when shit turned vigilante. Folks from Anonymous and Rustle League stepped in and started to serve the harassers with a

And a side of

DANG, it is ON.

With that, they swiftly went to work in a whirlwind of accusations and threats. In the end, they outed the trolls and got them to apologize or shut up. Although I really don't like lot of the hate language used by everyone in this situation, I'm glad that these people were there to stand up for a young girl who was obviously hurting. And, seriously, a big THE FUCK?! goes out to the grown man who inserted himself into the situation just to troll. Not cool, dude, and now your shit is all over the internet. Big mistake. Huge.

It's wonderful that Kylem is back on Twitter and thanking her new supporters and appearing well, in general. I hope that she's able to get the help that she needs because I know this wasn't a one time thing that's gonna be solved by a bunch of random tweets, but it could be the respite she needs to gain some perspective and get some help.

Overall, I think it's good that Anonymous and Rustle League stepped in and named names and shut it down but in an ideal world — I know, I know, we're not in that world, but let me dream, if just for a second! — this would serve as a catalyst to roll out new anti-bullying programs in schools. You know, the ones that teach peers to stand up for each other. Kids listen to their friends, and if their friends are telling them to knock it off, they'll most likely fall in line. It would be so fantastic to give students the tools to solve this shit themselves — before they have to deal with the adult consequences of their dangerous behavior. We can continue to push toward that, and encourage them to look out for each other. We can encourage the majority of kids — the ones who aren't the bullies or the bullied — to become brave enough to speak up and squash the loud, cruel voices of the few. This appears to be one of the things that actually helps squelch — or at least stem the tide of — bullying.

Until then, well, there's always Anonymous.

How Anonymous helped prevent a teen's suicide [Daily Dot]