Several studies have considered cyberbullying for primary and secondary students. A few studies have considered cyberbullying between college students, yet a recent search in ProQuest and EBSCOHost revealed less than five articles of adult cyber bullying in higher education. Hence, adult cyberbullying continues to be an understudied problem in higher education. The sample of higher education professionals and faculty members were collected (N = 578) in late 2017/early 2018, in which 45% of respondents reported they were targets of cyberbullying in higher education. Respondents reported cyberbullying through emails, social media, and texting from colleagues in their higher education work environment. This chapter’s study applied social dominance theory in an examination of whether women, people of color, and the LGBQ community reported more incidents of cyber bullying. A chi-square analysis confirmed a statistical significance, at the P< .01 level, that both people of color and members of the LGBQ community are more likely to be targets of cyber bullying in higher education. However, despite the literature, which reports that women are more likely to endure cyberharassment, gender in this study was not confirmed as a compelling element on who was more likely to endure cyberbullying in higher education.