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https://plus.google.com/105691016920819919559 Moana Wasywich : Cyberstalking From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia "Wikistalker" redirects here. For cyberstalking ...
Cyberstalking
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"Wikistalker" redirects here. For cyberstalking as it pertains to Wikipedia, see Wikipedia:Harassment § Wikihounding.
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This article needs attention from an expert in Psychology. See the talk page for details. WikiProject Psychology (or its Portal) may be able to help recruit an expert. (August 2011)
Cyberstalking is the use of the Internet or other electronic means to stalk or harass an individual, a group, or an organization.[1] It may include false accusations, defamation, slander and libel. It may also include monitoring, identity theft, threats, vandalism, solicitation for sex, or gathering information that may be used to threaten or harass.

Cyberstalking is often accompanied by realtime or offline stalking.[2] Both are criminal offenses.[3] Both are motivated by a desire to control, intimidate or influence a victim.[4] A stalker may be an online stranger or a person whom the target knows. He may be anonymous and solicit involvement of other people online who do not even know the target.

Cyberstalking is a criminal offense under various state anti-stalking, slander and harassment laws. A conviction can result in a restraining order, probation, or criminal penalties against the assailant, including jail.

Contents  [hide] 
1 Definitions and description
2 Prevalence and impact
3 Types
3.1 Stalking by strangers
3.2 Gender-based stalking
3.3 Of intimate partners
3.4 Of celebrities and public persons
3.5 By anonymous online mobs
3.6 Corporate cyberstalking
4 Perpetrators
4.1 Motives and profile
4.2 Behaviors
5 Cyberstalking legislation
5.1 Australia
5.2 Canada
5.3 Philippines
5.4 United States
5.4.1 History, current legislation
5.4.2 Age, legal limitations
5.4.3 Specific cases
5.5 Western Europe
6 See also
7 References
8 Further reading
9 External links
Definitions and description
See also: Stalking and Cyberbullying
There have been a number of attempts by experts and legislators to define cyberstalking. It is generally understood to be the use of the Internet or other electronic means to stalk or harass an individual, a group, or an organization.[1] Cyberstalking is a form of cyberbullying, and the terms are often used interchangeably in the media. Both may include false accusations, defamation, slander and libel. Cyberstalking may also include monitoring, identity theft, threats, vandalism, solicitation for sex, or gathering information that may be used to threaten or harass. Cyberstalking is often accompanied by realtime or offline stalking.[2] Both are criminal offenses.[3]

Stalking is a continuous process, consisting of a series of actions, each of which may be entirely legal in itself. Technology ethics professor Lambèr Royakkers defines cyberstalking as perpetrated by someone without a current relationship with the victim. About the abusive effects of cyberstalking, he writes that:[5]

[Stalking] is a form of mental assault, in which the perpetrator repeatedly, unwantedly, and disruptively breaks into the life-world of the victim, with whom he has no relationship (or no longer has), with motives that are directly or indirectly traceable to the affective sphere. Moreover, the separated acts that make up the intrusion cannot by themselves cause the mental abuse, but do taken together (cumulative effect).

Cyberstalking author Alexis Moore separates cyberstalking from identity theft, which is financially motivated.[6] Her definition, which was also used by the Republic of the Philippines in their legal description, is as follows:[7]

Cyberstalking is a technologically-based "attack" on one person who has been targeted specifically for that attack for reasons of anger, revenge or control. Cyberstalking can take many forms, including:

harassment, embarrassment and humiliation of the victim
emptying bank accounts or other economic control such as ruining the victim's credit score
harassing family, friends and employers to isolate the victim
scare tactics to instill fear and more[6]
CyberAngels has written about how to identify cyberstalking:[8]

When identifying cyberstalking "in the field," and particularly when considering whether to report it to any kind of legal authority, the following features or combination of features can be considered to characterize a true stalking situation: malice, premeditation, repetition, distress, obsession, vendetta, no legitimate purpose, personally directed, disregarded warnings to stop, harassment and threats.

A number of key factors have been identified in cyberstalking:

This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.
False accusations. Many cyberstalkers try to damage the reputation of their victim and turn other people against them. They post false information about them on websites. They may set up their own websites, blogs or user pages for this purpose. They post allegations about the victim to newsgroups, chat rooms, or other sites that allow public contributions such as Wikipedia or Amazon.com.[9]
Attempts to gather information about the victim. Cyberstalkers may approach their victim's friends, family and work colleagues to obtain personal information. They may advertise for information on the Internet, or hire a private detective.[10]
Monitoring their target's online activities and attempting to trace their IP address in an effort to gather more information about their victims.[11]
Encouraging others to harass the victim. Many cyberstalkers try to involve third parties in the harassment. They may claim the victim has harmed the stalker or his/her family in some way, or may post the victim's name and telephone number in order to encourage others to join the pursuit.
False victimization. The cyberstalker will claim that the victim is harassing him/her. Bocij writes that this phenomenon has been noted in a number of well-known cases.
Attacks on data and equipment. They may try to damage the victim's computer by sending viruses.
Ordering goods and services. They order items or subscribe to magazines in the victim's name. These often involve subscriptions to pornography or ordering sex toys then having them delivered to the victim's workplace.
Arranging to meet. Young people face a particularly high risk of having cyberstalkers try to set up meetings between them.[12]
Prevalence and impact
According to Law Enforcement Technology, cyberstalking has increased exponentially with the growth of new technology and new ways to stalk victims. "Disgruntled employees pose as their bosses to post explicit messages on social network sites; spouses use GPS to track their mates' every move. Even police and prosecutors find themselves at risk, as gang members and other organized criminals find out where they live — often to intimidate them into dropping a case."[13]

In January 2009, the Bureau of Justice Statistics in the United States released the study "Stalking Victimization in the United States," which was sponsored by the Office on Violence Against Women. The report, based on supplemental data from the National Crime Victimization Survey, showed that one in four stalking victims had been cyberstalked as well, with the perpetrators using internet-based services such as email, instant messaging, GPS, or spyware. The final report stated that approximately 1.2 million victims had stalkers who used technology to find them.[13] The Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network (RAINN), in Washington D.C. has released statistics that there are 3.4 million stalking victims each year in the United States. Of those, one in four reported experiencing cyberstalking.[14]

According to Robin M. Kowalski, a social psychologist at Clemson University, cyberbullying has been shown to cause higher levels of anxiety and depression for victims than normal bullying. Kowalksi states that much of this stems from the anonymity of the perpetrators, which is a common feature of cyberstalking as well. According to a study by Kowalksi, of 3,700 bullied middle-school students, a quarter had been subjected to a form of harassment online.[15]

Types
Stalking by strangers
According to Joey Rushing, a District Attorney of Franklin County, Alabama, there isn't a single definition of a cyberstalker, and they can be either strangers to the victim or have a former/present relationship. "[Cyberstalkers] come in all shapes, sizes, ages and backgrounds. They patrol Web sites looking for an opportunity to take advantage of people."[14]

Gender-based stalking
Harassment and stalking because of gender online is common, and can include rape threats and other threats of violence, as well as the posting of the victim's personal information. It is blamed for limiting victims' activities online or driving them offline entirely, thereby impeding their participation in online life and undermining their autonomy, dignity, identity, and opportunities.[16]

Of intimate partners
Cyberstalking of intimate partners is the online harassment of a current or former romantic partner. It is a form of domestic violence, and experts say its purpose is to control the victim in order to encourage social isolation and create dependency. Harassers may send repeated insulting or threatening e-mails to their victims, monitor or disrupt their victims' e-mail use, and use the victim's account to send e-mails to others posing as the victim or to purchase goods or services the victim does not want. They may also use the Internet to research and compile personal information about the victim, to use in order to harass him or her.[17]

Of celebrities and public persons
Profiling of stalkers shows that almost always they stalk someone they know or, via delusion, think they know, as is the case with stalkers of celebrities or public persons in which the stalkers feel they know the celebrity even though the celebrity does not know them.[18] As part of the risk they take for being in the public eye, celebrities and public figures are often targets of lies or made-up stories in tabloids as well as by stalkers, some even seeming to be fans.

In one noted case in 2011, actress Patricia Arquette quit Facebook after alleged cyberstalking. In her last post, Arquette explained that her security warned her Facebook friends to never accept friend requests from people they do not actually know. Arquette stressed that just because people seemed to be fans did not mean they were safe. The media issued a statement that Arquette planned to communicate with fans exclusively through her Twitter account in the future.[19]

By anonymous online mobs
Web 2.0 technologies have enabled online groups of anonymous people to self-organize to target individuals with online defamation, threats of violence and technology-based attacks. These include publishing lies and doctored photographs, threats of rape and other violence, posting sensitive personal information about victims, e-mailing damaging statements about victims to their employers, and manipulating search engines to make damaging material about the victim more prominent.[citation needed] Victims frequently respond by adopting pseudonyms or going offline entirely.[20]

Experts attribute the destructive nature of anonymous online mobs to group dynamics, saying that groups with homogeneous views tend to become more extreme. As members reinforce each others' beliefs, they fail to see themselves as individuals and lose a sense of personal responsibility for their destructive acts. In doing so they dehumanize their victims, becoming more aggressive when they believe they are supported by authority figures. Internet service providers and website owners are sometimes blamed for not speaking out against this type of harassment.[20]

A notable example of online mob harassment was the experience of American software developer and blogger Kathy Sierra. In 2007 a group of anonymous individuals attacked Sierra, threatening her with rape and strangulation, publishing her home address and Social Security number, and posting doctored photographs of her. Frightened, Sierra cancelled her speaking engagements and shut down her blog, writing "I will never feel the same. I will never be the same."[20]

Corporate cyberstalking
Corporate cyberstalking is when a company harasses an individual online, or an individual or group of individuals harasses an organization.[21] Motives for corporate cyberstalking are ideological, or include a desire for financial gain or revenge.[21]

Perpetrators
Motives and profile
Mental profiling of digital criminals has identified psychological and social factors that motivate stalkers as: envy; pathological obsession (professional or sexual); unemployment or failure with own job or life; intention to intimidate and cause others to feel inferior; the stalker is delusional and believes he/she "knows" the target; the stalker wants to instill fear in a person to justify his/her status; belief they can get away with it (anonymity); intimidation for financial advantage or business competition; revenge over perceived or imagined rejection.[22][23]

Four types of cyberstalkers
Preliminary work by Leroy McFarlane and Paul Bocij has identified four types of cyberstalkers: the vindictive cyberstalkers noted for the ferocity of their attacks; the composed cyberstalker whose motive is to annoy; the intimate cyberstalker who attempts to form a relationship with the victim but turns on them if rebuffed; and collective cyberstalkers, groups with a motive.[24] According to Antonio Chacón Medina, author of Una nueva cara de Internet, El acoso ("A new face of the Internet: stalking"), the general profile of the harasser is cold, with little or no respect for others. The stalker is a predator who can wait patiently until vulnerable victims appear, such as women or children, or may enjoy pursuing a particular person, whether personally familiar to them or unknown. The harasser enjoys and demonstrates their power to pursue and psychologically damage the victim.[25]

Behaviors
Cyberstalkers find their victims by using search engines, online forums, bulletin and discussion boards, chat rooms, and more recently, through social networking sites,[26] such as MySpace, Facebook, Bebo, Friendster, Twitter, and Indymedia, a media outlet known for self-publishing. They may engage in live chat harassment or flaming or they may send electronic viruses and unsolicited e-mails.[27] Cyberstalkers may research individuals to feed their obsessions and curiosity. Conversely, the acts of cyberstalkers may become more intense, such as repeatedly instant messaging their targets.[28]

More commonly they will post defamatory or derogatory statements about their stalking target on web pages, message boards, and in guest books designed to get a reaction or response from their victim, thereby initiating contact.[27] In some cases, they have been known to create fake blogs in the name of the victim containing defamatory or pornographic content.

When prosecuted, many stalkers have unsuccessfully attempted to justify their behavior based on their use of public forums, as opposed to direct contact. Once they get a reaction from the victim, they will typically attempt to track or follow the victim's internet activity. Classic cyberstalking behavior includes the tracing of the victim's IP address in an attempt to verify their home or place of employment.[27]

Some cyberstalking situations do evolve into physical stalking, and a victim may experience abusive and excessive phone calls, vandalism, threatening or obscene mail, trespassing, and physical assault.[27] Moreover, many physical stalkers will use cyberstalking as another method of harassing their victims.[29][30]

A 2007 study led by Paige Padgett from the University of Texas Health Science Center found that there was a false degree of safety assumed by women looking for love online.[31][32]

Cyberstalking legislation
Main article: Cyberstalking legislation
Legislation on cyberstalking varies from country to country. Cyberstalking and cyberbullying are relatively new phenomena, but that does not mean that crimes committed through the network are not punishable under legislation drafted for that purpose. Although there are often existing laws that prohibit stalking or harassment in a general sense, legislators sometimes believe that such laws are inadequate or do not go far enough, and thus bring forward new legislation to address this perceived shortcoming. In the United States, for example, nearly every state has laws that address cyberstalking, cyberbullying, or both.[33]

In countries such as the US, in practice, there is little legislative difference between the concepts of "cyberbullying" and "cyberstalking." The primary distinction is one of age; if adults are involved, the act is usually termed cyberstalking, while among children it is usually referred to as cyberbullying. However, this distinction is one of semantics, and many laws treat bullying and stalking as much the same issue.[citation needed]

Australia
In Australia, the Stalking Amendment Act (1999) includes the use of any form of technology to harass a target as forms of "criminal stalking."

Canada
In 2012, there was a high-profile investigation into the death of Amanda Todd, a young Canadian student who'd been blackmailed and stalked online before committing suicide. The Canadian Mounted Police were criticized in the media for not naming one of her alleged stalkers as a person of interest.[34]

Philippines
In the Fifteenth Congress of the Republic of the Philippines, a cyberstalking bill was introduced by Senator Manny Villar. The result was to "urge the Senate Committees on Science and Technology, and Public Information and Mass Media to conduct an inquiry, in aid of legislation, on the increasing occurrence of cyber stalking cases and the modus operandi adopted in the internet to perpetuate crimes with the end in view of formulating legislation and policy measures geared towards curbing cyber stalking and other cyber crimes and protect online users in the country. "[7]

United States
History, current legislation
Cyberstalking is a criminal offense under American anti-stalking, slander, and harassment laws. A conviction can result in a restraining order, probation, or criminal penalties against the assailant, including jail.[citation needed] Cyberstalking specifically has been addressed in recent U.S. federal law. For example, the Violence Against Women Act, passed in 2000, made cyberstalking a part of the federal interstate stalking statute.[27] The current US Federal Anti-Cyber-Stalking law is found at 47 U.S.C. § 223.[35]

Still, there remains a lack of federal legislation to specifically address cyberstalking, leaving the majority of legislative at the state level.[27] A few states have both stalking and harassment statutes that criminalize threatening and unwanted electronic communications.[citation needed] The first anti-stalking law was enacted in California in 1990, and while all fifty states soon passed anti-stalking laws, by 2009 only 14 of them had laws specifically addressing "high-tech stalking."[13] The first U.S. cyberstalking law went into effect in 1999 in California.[citation needed] Other states have laws other than harassment or anti-stalking statutes that prohibit misuse of computer communications and e-mail, while others have passed laws containing broad language that can be interpreted to include cyberstalking behaviors, such as in their harassment or stalking legislation.[citation needed]

States with cyberstalking legislation
Alabama, Arizona, Connecticut, Hawaii, Illinois, New Hampshire, and New York have included prohibitions against harassing electronic, computer or e-mail communications in their harassment legislation.
Alaska, Florida, Oklahoma, Wyoming, and California, have incorporated electronically communicated statements as conduct constituting stalking in their anti-stalking laws.
Texas enacted the Stalking by Electronic Communications Act, 2001.
Missouri revised its state harassment statutes to include stalking and harassment by telephone and electronic communications (as well as cyber-bullying) after the Megan Meier suicide case of 2006. In one of the few cases where a cyberstalking conviction was obtained the cyberstalker was woman, which is also much rarer that male cyberstalkers.[36]
In Florida, HB 479 was introduced in 2003 to ban cyberstalking. This was signed into law on October 2003.[37]
Age, legal limitations
While some laws only address online harassment of children, there are laws that protect adult cyberstalking victims. While some sites specialize in laws that protect victims age 18 and under, current and pending cyberstalking-related United States federal and state laws offer help to victims of all ages.[38]

Most stalking laws require that the perpetrator make a credible threat of violence against the victim; others include threats against the victim's immediate family; and still others require the alleged stalker's course of conduct constitute an implied threat. While some conduct involving annoying or menacing behavior might fall short of illegal stalking, such behavior may be a prelude to stalking and violence and should be treated seriously.[39]

Online identity stealth blurs the line on infringement of the rights of would-be victims to identify their perpetrators. There is a debate on how internet use can be traced without infringing on protected civil liberties.[citation needed]

Specific cases
There have been a number of high-profile legal cases in the United States related to cyberstalking, many of which have involved the suicides of young students.[15][40] In thousands of other cases, charges either weren't brought for the cyber harassment or were unsuccessful in obtaining convictions.[41] As in all legal instances, much depends on public sympathy towards the victim, the quality of legal representation and other factors that can greatly influence the outcome of the crime – even if it will be considered a crime.[42]

In the case of a fourteen-year-old student in Michigan, for instance, she pressed charges against her alleged rapist, which resulted in her being cyberstalked and cyberbullied by fellow students. After her suicide in 2010 all charges were dropped against the man who allegedly raped her, on the basis that the only witness was dead. This is the despite the fact that statutory rape charges could have been pressed.[43]

In another case of cyberstalking, college student Dharun Ravi secretly filmed his roommate's sexual liaison with another man, then posted it online. After the victim committed suicide,[44] Ravi was convicted in of bias intimidation and invasion of privacy in New Jersey v. Dharun Ravi. In 2012 he was sentenced to 30 days in jail, more than $11,000 in restitution and three years of probation. The judge ruled that he believes Ravi acted out of "colossal insensitivity, not hatred."[45]
9 hours ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/105455174487292738783 Arik Fetscher : July 2013 Cover Letter to CNN application As an example Arwa Damon has cnn's baby if they could figure...
July 2013

Cover Letter to CNN application


As an example Arwa Damon has cnn's baby if they could figure it out. Sometimes she struggles to just finish reporting events without adding in not just the commentary but solutions. There was a time when the majority of the nations leaders rose from the ranks of journalism one way or the other because they were the ones who took on a vocation dedicated to helping people understanding all the issues and were not by design afraid to speak their mind. As Arwa reports from the ground who as an American is better positioned to not just report the facts but influence the decision and chart the course of American policy in some way? People, leaders among them, want to know not just what's happening but see and hear and be a part of a change and course they can believe in. Now I often think that meeting with el baradei in Egypt and then some scholars and religious leaders from the universities in Tunis and Alexandria and then bringing those people together and making a trip to Syria while not only good news is something that people watching can feel a part of influencing to some extent America's response working to create not an artificial argument or drama but a tangible change. I say she has cnn's baby because it is one thing among many about a way to look at the future course that separates and rises above as well as reflecting a changing attitude about what the core essence of a news organizations on should be and is capable of. From American university students doing research and linking together on websites to elementary school children learning about the issues to those in the region there is an educational aspect, I often think of Candace Bergen as the photographer in Ghandi who was as much a part of the story as the man himself. Many of us don't normally flip through life magazine or completely read the articles but whether television or still photographs we can often peak at least a bit of curiosity and begin to tell a story. A nation stop fighting because of his fast his fast was made important because of her, that in part is the power. The rest is the intelligence about what to choose and how best to proceed. As I learned from sometime learning about Charles Hamilton Houston, the fight in pictures may have often been in the streets but many of the victories were won by charting and selecting the right ideas and cases to move forward whether in the courts as then or with leaders and international agencies as might be the case now. Dharun ravi, Trayvon Martin, stand your ground, affirmative action and the nuns might just be another burgeoning line of cases to end inequality that have fed divisions and misunderstandings and root out the causes but follow through with finding the positives to fill the void of negativity once removed. As Kennedy asked us to find the moon to fill the void then grand projects are designed to also prevent relapse. One can never live in life with a heart void of sorrow joy must fill its place, that is also part of the follow through the having of a child is but the start never an end. But without the organization and knowledge there is no child because no one can raise what only a few select people can discern. The current situation is only destructive and CNN has and will suffer along with the other networks as they have lacked anything more to pull together ideas. Lack of leadership lack of the ability sometimes to prove that even the miracle workers can do nothing with those unwilling to learn. Two sides intent on not finding the common ground is such a situation that should be viewed as not worthy of the time finding the moderates and the issues not just to agree on but the issues each is likely to be able to find support for is the new holly grail and secret sauce that will propel us all forward.

May 2012

Cover to CNN and France24


Remembrance:

I started along time ago making these t-shirts as a way to draw attention to the need for financial regulation and the problems inherent in illegal short sales and non transparent markets.

The issues are not so different from many issues now faced in other industries, selling what one does not own or can not borrow is a problem of piracy faced by many intellectually based industries. The small collection of notes and topical leads I have included from my own personal work some already sent as cover letters some as journal and blog entries some directly to political campaigns as strategy and directional assistance are also included here.

I have noticed that CNN is now reformulating it's entire network ideology around international and human rights and interest issues and stories. Taking the view that the bifurcation that had been FOXs "secret sauce" is failing and creating its own culturally destructive self inflicted wounds. I wrote about and have studied and prepared for these changes in how not only journalism and news is created and delivered but also why the change reflects an opportunity to inspire the fastest growing markets and the young market in the US.

While in part that's analysis it is actually much more than just the ability to identify the opportunity it's having the vision and intelligence to utilize what's identified and create the appropriate content and product that satisfies. I have a unique skill set, that would greatly assist in the networks efforts, to not just take the idea but actually be able to put it into context, something that has been highlighted as a focus of this transition.

Sincerely,

Arik Fetscher


Did I prove my theory? 
11 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/104373284108304811687 Ishmael Mduduzi Ngozo Ka Mclean : BEING GAY IS NOW A CRIME!!! Dharun Ravi, 20, is facing 10 years in prison for little more than a college...
BEING GAY IS NOW A CRIME!!! 
       
Dharun Ravi, 20, is facing 10 years in prison for little more than a college prank because our Illuminati controllers desperately need to find another "homophobe." 

His hate crime? In Sept. 2010, remotely he turned on his webcam for a couple of minutes and caught his gay Rutgers roommate, Tyler Clementi, making out with a man. He tweeted about this to his friends. 

On Sept 22, he considered doing this again but Clementi, who read the tweets, disabled the computer. 

Nevertheless, that night, for no apparent reason, Clementi decided to throw himself off George Washington Bridge. Since he scouted out the bridge earlier that year, he was obviously a disturbed person with suicide on his mind.

Ravi didn't post any video on the Internet; yet on March 16, 2012, he was found guilty of "invasion of privacy" and "bias intimidation" (hate crime) punishable by up to 10 years. 

CAUSE CELEBRE

Illuminati social engineers need to turn Tyler Clementi into a Gay Martyr in order to guilt society into adopting homosexuality as normal and healthy.

And for Clementi to be a martyr, Ravi must be a hater. Unfortunately for them, Ravi is anything but. He is an intelligent, personable young man who emailed Clementi moments too late:

"I've known you were gay and I have no problem with it. In fact one of my closest friends is gay and he and I have a very open relationship. I just suspected you were shy about it which is why I never broached the topic. I don't want your freshman year to be ruined because of a petty misunderstanding, it's adding to my guilt. You have a right to move if you wish but I don't want you to feel pressured to without fully understanding the situation."

Clementi was also a fine, intelligent young man who played violin in a Rutgers orchestra. But he was socially awkward and often sought friends and advice online. He penned this poignant aphorism, "If opposites attract, why isn't anyone attracted to me?" 

THE ESSENCE OF THE PROBLEM

The problem is that a debilitating developmental disorder is being forced on 98% of the population by the Illuminati bankers and their traitorous minions in media and government. The purpose is to subjugate us.

The 98% who have a visceral and healthy distaste for homosexuality have no rights. 

If you read, "A Story of a Suicide," a 10,000-word account by Ian Parker in The New Yorker (Feb 6), it becomes apparent that this tragedy was caused by forcing homosexuality on heterosexuals.

Dharun Ravi was a 19-year-old with little understanding of homosexuality but no animosity for homosexuals either. 

On numerous occasions, Clementi asked Ravi to give up his room so Clementi could entertain older men that he met online. 

Is Dharun Ravi a criminal because he felt imposed upon?

Is he a criminal because he was curious or possibly repulsed? (He literally didn't know why he was being asked to leave. He was stunned when he saw images of the two men kissing.) 

Is he a criminal because he was afraid Clementi's "guests" might take his possessions? 

Then a normal heterosexual is a criminal.

Forcing heterosexuals to live with homosexuals and be party to their sex acts is the real invasion of privacy and crime.

Dharun Ravi was clearly uncomfortable. He used his dresser to create a private cubicle where he could change unobserved. He naturally feared unwanted sexual advances. 

He came from an Indian family that, unlike degenerate Westerners, was still in touch with reality. 

He worried about what his dad would say: "I don't really care," he said, "except for what my dad is going to say. My dad is going to throw [Clementi] out the window."

CONCLUSION

The hysteria generated by this case shows that Western society has lost its grip on reality. (Thanks to Ian Parker and The New Yorker for helping to maintain it.) 

The Illuminati mafia is calling for Dharun Ravi's blood. Equality Forum, a national gay rights organization, called Ravi's actions "shocking, malicious and heinous" and urged he be found guilty of manslaughter.

"My heart is breaking for their families, their friends and for a society that continues to let this happen," Ellen DeGeneres opined. "There are messages everywhere that validate this kind of bullying and taunting and we have to make it stop. We can't let intolerance and ignorance take another kid's life."

What bullying? None took place. We are not condoning it. This is a feeble excuse to impose homosexual norms on heterosexuals. 

Gay and lesbian groups are calling for more attacks on heterosexuals such as removing gender distinctions in campus bathrooms and housing. 

This is what satanic possession looks like: People champion and protect what is sick and self destructive, and reject what is healthy and natural. 

We are being turned into homosexuals in the sense that, like most homosexuals, increasingly we have sex but not families. Civilization will continue to decline if we allow the nuclear family to be destroyed. 

We will prove the Illuminati right: Human beings are too stupid to be free, and must be kept in captivity.

Dharun Ravi isn't buying it, and neither should we. 

Published originally at EtherZone.com
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9 months ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/103779537064890192654 Dharun Ravi :

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https://plus.google.com/103779537064890192654 Dharun Ravi :

Watch the video: Work from home JOB
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https://plus.google.com/103779537064890192654 Dharun Ravi :

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https://plus.google.com/110668001916838572815 michelle curtis : Tyler Clementi Story 1.  Who is responsible for Tyler's Death?  Perhaps more than one person is responsible...
Tyler Clementi Story
1.  Who is responsible for Tyler's Death?  Perhaps more than one person is responsible? You may want to place responsibility based on percentage.  Some examples of who may hold responsibility are, Tyler himself, Tyler himself, Tylers Parents, Dharun Ravi, M...
Tyler Clementi Story
1.  Who is responsible for Tyler's Death?  Perhaps more than one person is responsible? You may want to place responsibility based on percentage.  Some examples of who may hold responsibility are, Tyler himself, Tyler himself...
10 months ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/117096909260064053380 Josh Field : Tyler Clementi Story 1.   Who is responsible for Tyler's Death? Perhaps more than one person is responsible...
Tyler Clementi Story
1.   Who is responsible for
Tyler's Death? Perhaps more than one person is responsible? You may want to
place responsibility based on percentage. Some examples of who may hold
responsibility are, Tyler himself, Tylers Parents, Dharun Ravi, Molly Wei, or
eve...
Tyler Clementi Story
1.  Who is responsible for Tyler's Death? Perhaps more than one person is responsible? You may want to place responsibility based on percentage. Some examples of who may hold responsibility are, Tyler himself, Tylers Parents,...
10 months ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/115043309958801405356 Maricruz Valdovinos : Tyler Clementi Story 1.   Who is responsible for Tyler's Death? Perhaps more than one person is responsible...
Tyler Clementi Story
1.   Who is responsible for Tyler's Death? Perhaps
more than one person is responsible? You may want to place responsibility based
on percentage. Some examples of who may hold responsibility are, Tyler himself,
Tyler’s Parents, Dharun Ravi, Molly Wei, or ev...
Tyler Clementi Story
1.  Who is responsible for Tyler's Death? Perhaps more than one person is responsible? You may want to place responsibility based on percentage. Some examples of who may hold responsibility are, Tyler himself, Tyler’s Parents...
10 months ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/106364242600863824603 Halabol : Is Your Child Humble Enough To Say Sorry? | By +Halabol  Due to a spoilt Indian child, Dharun Ravi,...
Is Your Child Humble Enough To Say Sorry? | By +Halabol 

Due to a spoilt Indian child, Dharun Ravi, an American student committed suicide. Dharun’s mother was worried that his child was not eating properly due to guilt. Such is the state of Indian parenting and kids. Lesser children, these days, learn to say sorry. What kind of a parenting your child/sibling is receiving?

http://bit.ly/KGc91z

#india   #children   #parenting   #suicide  
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1 year ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/105477571188176484542 Hennie Kriel : 21 May 2012: US student Dharun Ravi, who secretly filmed the sexual activities of his gay roommate Tyler...
21 May 2012: US student Dharun Ravi, who secretly filmed the sexual activities of his gay roommate Tyler Clementi, who later committed suicide when the film was exposed, is sentenced to 30 days in prison by a New Jersey judge. Ravi avoids the maximum sentence of 10 years' imprisonment. 
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https://plus.google.com/115061183238264000262 Jay D : What compels cyberbullying victims to commit suicide? What is cyberbullying? Cyberbullying is a pervasive...
What compels cyberbullying victims to commit suicide?

What is cyberbullying?

Cyberbullying is a pervasive problem among our nation’s youth. Unlike traditional bullying, where victims could at least escape their attackers, cyberbullying allows bullies to torment their victims psychologically and emotionally any time of day via social media websites, email or cell phone messages.

In many cases, cyberbullying victims have become so distraught over the 24-hour-a-day abuse that they have taken their own lives, opting to commit suicide rather than to face their abuser one more day.
 
Consequences of cyberbullying

The tragic consequences of cyberbullying have received national attention after the suicides of high school students Phoebe Prince and Megan Meier, among other young victims. In December 2010, the issue was brought to the forefront again with the suicide of Rutgers University freshman Tyler Clementi.

Tyler Clementi was not the victim of cyberbullying in a traditional sense. He was not called out online or attacked with anonymous insults. He was not threatened with physical violence or contacted late in the night with obscene messages. Nevertheless, what happened to Clementi was just as painful.

His personal privacy was grossly violated and put on display for complete strangers.

According to most reports, the events leading up to Clementi’s suicide followed this scenario: Clementi, who was gay, requested that his roommate provide him with some time alone in their dorm room so that he could share a romantic encounter. The roommate, Dharun Ravi, agreed to the request but arranged his laptop in such a way that he could secretly record the encounter and stream it remotely through a chat program.

After the encounter, Clementi checked Ravi’s Twitter feed only to learn that

Ravi had sent out a message explaining how he had recorded Clementi and the other individual without their knowledge. Clementi turned to a message board where he asked for help about what to do. Many people told him to report the invasion of privacy, and Clementi wrote that he would speak with the dormitory’s resident adviser.

Later, Clementi asked his roommate if he could use the room privately again. Ravi agreed, but Clementi then saw that he had posted a message on Twitter inviting others to contact him later that night for a free show on his webcam. Knowing that he was going to be recorded again, Clementi immediately contacted the resident advisor and shut down Ravi’s computer.

At this point, the digital record of events becomes somewhat muddled. The last thing that Clementi published online came the following morning when he wrote on Facebook, “Jumping off the gw bridge sorry.”

Clementi’s death again sparked a national debate on bullying and the proper punishment for such a gross invasion of privacy. Ravi currently faces bias and invasion of privacy charges, among others.
 
What compels cyberbullying victims to commit suicide?

Setting aside the tricky legal question of how cyberbullying and Internet-related harassment should be prosecuted, Tyler Clementi’s death raises another important question:

What compels cyberbullying and someone to commit suicide because of harassment online? Why is an invasion of privacy such an emotionally devastating attack?

What compels cyberbullying has no clear answer, and the reasons why each individual chooses to end his or her life are intensely personal, so it’s inappropriate to speculate what the victim were thinking before they made their decision. However, one can speculate that online abuse, whether in the form of invasion of privacy or nonstop harassment, is particularly damaging because the Web is an open forum.

As a culture, we invest a lot of time in our digital identities. We live our lives on Facebook and Twitter and other social media websites, and while we acknowledge that using these tools opens up our lives to the world, we accept the privacy ramifications because of the value of the technology. The key is choice. Individuals should be allowed to use their own discretion about what information they share online. When we take that choice away, we are violating a person’s rights on a very deep level.

In the case of Tyler Clementi, Ravi willfully violated Clementi’s right to privacy. Clementi’s right to share an encounter in the privacy of his own dorm room was negated by Ravi’s actions, and so Clementi lost control of a personal and important part of his identity. In essence, when you violate the privacy of others online and remove their ability to make an informed decision about their actions, you’re stealing from them. But you’re stealing something that can’t be replaced: their sense of pride, independence and freedom.
In the last decade, we have rapidly moved toward a culture where one’s Internet reality is recognized as the equivalent to actual reality.

As technology becomes an increasingly pervasive influence in our society, the ability to actively choose how we want to share our private lives online will become even more crucial to our emotional and psychological well-being.

Tragically, it takes incidences like the death of Tyler Clementi to make us think about these issues, like what compels cyberbullying, in a meaningful and substantive way.

http://www.reputation.com/reputationwatch/articles/what-compels-cyberbullying-victims-commit-suicide
https://lh6.googleusercontent.com/-z3evYZM7D8Q/USWKvZtHKVI/AAAAAAAAbGY/Mhq7MRZ-19M/w506-h750/bullying-victim-300x200.jpg
1 year ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/115061183238264000262 Jay D : On Staten Island, Relentless Bullying Is Blamed for a Teenage Girl’s Suicide. (A photo of Felicia with...
On Staten Island, Relentless Bullying Is Blamed for a Teenage Girl’s Suicide.

(A photo of Felicia with notes from her classmates.)

Felicia Garcia rarely cried, so when her friend saw her sobbing alone in a hallway between classes at Tottenville High School on Wednesday, she knew something was wrong.

The friend, Briana Torres, at 16 a year older and a grade ahead of Felicia, hugged her and walked her to sixth-period English class, the girls’ arms clasped around each other’s shoulders. On the way, Felicia cheered up enough to laugh at a joke, and make a joke of her own.

But there were signs of unraveling. Late Monday night, she had posted a brief Twitter message: “I cant, im done, I give up.” After school Wednesday, Felicia walked to the Staten Island Railway station where many students board trains home. She waited impatiently for the train, and as it approached, she hurled herself backward onto the tracks. A friend grabbed her arm, but she twisted free. She was pronounced dead that evening.
By the time her friends began to congregate in the hospital waiting room, posting messages on Twitter and Facebook in what would become a flurry of online speculation about her death, most had pinpointed a cause: Felicia had been bullied, they said, tormented by football players on Tottenville’s undefeated team. Some said she was teased because she had piercings and lived in foster care. Others said players had spread sexual boasts about her over the weekend, after Tottenville’s 16-8 victory over Port Richmond High School.

To many friends, she appeared to weather the swirl of innuendo with her usual confidence.
“She never really reached out for help; she was a really tough person,” Briana said Thursday, wearing a small tribute on her left wrist — an “RIP Felicia” inked in purple. “When I dropped her off at class, I wasn’t really worried about her.”

Felicia had reported the taunts to an administrator, who arranged mediation sessions between Felicia and the boys she said were harassing her. Police are now investigating her death. Neither they nor the Education Department nor the school would comment on the bullying allegations.

There was already little that was easy in Felicia’s life. Friends described her childhood as a patchwork of loss and instability: both her parents died when she was young, and she disliked living with her aunt, said Kaitlyn Antonmarchi, 15, who said she had been Felicia’s best friend since eighth grade. At one point, Felicia ran away from her aunt’s house with an older man. After she entered the foster system, she bounced in and out of different homes, dyed her dark hair red and sprouted a cluster of piercings.
With her latest foster parents, Felicia finally seemed happy and stable, Kaitlyn said. Moving to the other side of Staten Island, she started high school at Tottenville, improved her grades, let the dye wash out and eliminated most piercings. At Friday’s football game, Kaitlyn said: “She looked happy. She was laughing. It didn’t look like anything was upsetting her at all.”

Bullying is common at the school, classmates said, but administrators usually acted to stop it, and it rarely reached the level that Felicia experienced. Tease Felicia, and she would come back with a quick, witty retort, said Alissa Compitello, 17, a senior.

“If you tried to bully her, she’d laugh at you,” she said. “Somebody must’ve said something pretty bad about her for this to happen. They just wouldn’t stop.”

On Wednesday, Felicia had asked Karl Geiling, 15, a sophomore at Tottenville, about how his test had gone. He saw her at the train station later. “I was way down, away from her,” he said. “All I heard was screams, and then everybody went silent.”

At school on Thursday, many students wore black and purple, colors often associated with anti-bullying campaigns, and met with grief counselors. A crowd of about 500 gathered at the station in the evening, many holding candles. Someone had tied purple and black balloons to a chain-link fence overlooking the tracks, with notes and a photo fluttering alongside them.
As their classmates created anti-bullying Facebook pages in Felicia’s honor Wednesday night, several football players took to Twitter to protest what they saw as the wholesale tarring of the team, which is a perennial favorite to win the Public School Athletic League championship. At least two seniors have been offered scholarships to play Division I college football.
“None of you even no half the story so stop pointing fingers at the football team,” wrote James Munson, a safety on the team and the son of the team’s coach, Jim Munson. Another player, Richy Lam, a senior, said Thursday that many members of the team had not even known Felicia.

In New York, an anti-bullying statute signed in 2010, one of numerous laws passed around the country in the wake of teenage suicides, requires schools to develop policies to deter harassment of students by other students, including education programs and disciplinary procedures.
Prosecutions for student bullying are rare; perhaps the best-known case is that of Dharun Ravi, who was convicted of bias intimidation and invasion of privacy charges for using a webcam to spy on his Rutgers University roommate, Tyler Clementi, who committed suicide a few days later. Mr. Ravi was sentenced to 30 days in jail.

“Bullying that violates criminal law can be prosecuted criminally, but not as bullying,” said Suzanne B. Goldberg, a law professor at Columbia Law School who directs its Center for Gender and Sexuality Law. Physical violence or threats of physical violence could be prosecuted, she said, “but what most often happens is that schools and prosecutors try to keep these situations out of criminal court which can be appropriate if the school system takes the incident seriously, punishes the offender and protects the victim.”

It is not clear whether anyone will be disciplined in Felicia’s case. For some students, the school’s next challenge is Friday’s football game against the rival Curtis High School team, the last of the season, which may be pushed to Sunday. Felicia was a fan. When Kaitlyn last saw her, she said, she had been planning to cheer Tottenville this weekend.

“She said, ‘Yeah, I’m going,’ ” Kaitlyn said. “And I said, I’ll see you there.”

Al Baker and Christopher Maag contributed reporting.

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1 year ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/105689408668476085045 parmod dhaliya : Prison for Dharun Ravi would be 'a serious injustice'
Prison for Dharun Ravi would be 'a serious injustice'
Prison for Dharun Ravi would be 'a serious injustice'
By Star-Ledger Editorial Board When Dharun Ravi stands before a judge tomorrow, by law he must be sentenced to state prison for his crimes against Tyler Clementi and a visitor. But not, however, in the exceptional circumstance that it “would be a serious injustice.” That clause has been narrowly ...
2 years ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/113014835996991847146 Jon Pfeiffer : What is Intrusion? When we think of a breach of our privacy we are generally think of intrusion. In...
What is Intrusion?

When we think of a breach of our privacy we are generally think of intrusion. In that sense, intrusion is the most obvious form of a breach of privacy. An intrusion arises when someone is in a location where he or she has a reasonable expectation of privacy but another person invades that privacy by physical or electronic means. 

Physical invasion of privacy generally involves a trespass onto private property or hounding a person by "getting in their face” with a camera.  Electronic invasion of privacy is subtler but often more invasive. The person whose privacy rights are being invaded is generally unaware of the invasion because it is accomplished by using a hidden camera, microphone, or telephoto lens from a great distance. Think sneaky. 

In upcoming posts, I'll discuss three court decisions that dealt with intrusion but today I'll talk about two cases that have recently been in the news. 

The first case involves two Rutgers students, Dharun Ravi and Tyler Clementi. Ravi used a webcam to spy on his gay roommate, Tyler Clementi and Clementi’s date while they had sex. After Clementi found out about the spying he killed himself by jumping off the George Washington Bridge. Ravi was not charged with causing his roommate’s death but he was charged with, and convicted of, invasion of privacy. Using a webcam to spy on your roommate is an unequivocal no no.

The second intrusion case involved topless photos of Jennifer Aniston. Aniston filed a lawsuit against a photographer who used a telephoto lens to photograph her sunbathing topless in her back yard. The photographer was on a public road 300 yards away. Aniston filed another lawsuit against a photographer who scaled her fence to take photos of her sunbathing topless. Aniston argued (as well she should) that she had a reasonable expectation of privacy in her own backyard. The photographers paid hundreds of thousands of dollars to settle the lawsuits. 

The lesson? Just because you can record or photograph someone doesn’t mean that you should or that it’s legal. We’ll discuss the paparazzi next.
2 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/114401975100913640964 René Clausen : Anti-bullying software can now detect even subtly hurtful comments on social media sites, as machine...
Anti-bullying software can now detect even subtly hurtful comments on social media sites, as machine learning works to discourage teens from insulting each other online.

MIT scholar Karthik Dinakar is building programs to recognize harmful posts on Facebook and Twitter, aiming to stop public insults from damaging teenagers' lives. His research identifies common bullying words like "ugly" or "fat," along with subtler phrases like "you need more makeup," then uses artificial intelligence to interpret the writer's intentions.

Dinakar tested his software on anonymous posts from MTV's website A Thin Line, where teens can advise each other about common problems. The site often contains posts like this one from a 16-year-old user named Samantha:

"I have been bullied my entire life. About how I look like a whale and how I’m not pretty enough. I can’t get boyfriends because i refuse to have sex until I am married. I just don’t know what to do anymore...:\"

Dinakar's AI program dissected and categorized some 5,500 of these kinds of posts, intending to help bullied teens commiserate by topic.

"All these teenagers are still growing emotionally, and there's a tendency to think that their experience is singular to themselves," he explained. "It can let them know that they are not alone in their plight."

The MIT researcher says his program could eventually warn bullies against posting insults, ban unacceptable comments and offer help to victims of social media taunting.

Dinakar's efforts to stop cyberbullying reflect the rapid rise of online harassment, which now affects over half of teens in the U.S.

Cases like the Rutgers bullying trial regularly captivate media attention, highlighting the often-tragic results of provoking fellow classmates in public online spaces.

In the Rutger's instance, 18-year-old Tyler Clementi jumped off the George Washington Bridge after learning that his roommate Dharun Ravi had ridiculed his sexuality on Twitter. Last January, 15-year-old Amanda Diane Cummings died after jumping in front of a bus reportedly because she was targeted in a bullying campaign on Facebook.

Similar stories continue to plague high schools and colleges across the U.S., partly because parents and teachers remain unaware of their children's online activities. Facebook and other social media sites are trying to stop this trend by helping users report cyber abuse, a step in the right direction that could dampen bullies' enthusiasm.

"People can now report bullying, imposter profiles, abusive content and other safety issues simultaneously to Facebook, to the person who posted it, or to a trusted adult who might be able to help address the issue offline," said Arturo Bejar, Facebook's director of engineering.

Despite Facebook's efforts, however, many teenagers and even pre-teens regularly insult each other online, suggesting the social network may benefit from AI software like Dinakar's, which may be on the lookout for comments that slip through the cracks. Victims and those who observe bullying comments are often reluctant to report the behavior, making AI software ideal for identifying hurtful remarks instead.

Dinakar's work may help Facebook and Twitter prevent cyberbullying even more effectively by collaborating with MIT's Media Lab on their "Mind Reader" creation. The project uses cameras to scan people's faces and determine their emotions, a tool that may one day help parents and teachers show bullying clues as their children browse the Internet.

With more social interaction happening online for an increasingly younger generation, cyberbullying is a growing problem, but tools from MIT and other research departments are working to dampen the impact of online insults. Their high-tech efforts will likely succeed best, however, when combined with quality parenting and education, which are still very important in shaping teen behavior.
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-Ks-iz-_wgQU/T_-0k2sUKUI/AAAAAAAAEAk/3fendVDvTRM/w506-h750/Cyber%2BBulling.jpg
2 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/113693759207225060778 Tim Evanson : Dharun Ravi served just 20 of his 30 day jail sentence.  And U.S. officials said they would not seek...
Dharun Ravi served just 20 of his 30 day jail sentence.  And U.S. officials said they would not seek to deport him to India.

http://www.nytimes.com/2012/06/20/nyregion/dharun-ravi-ex-rutgers-student-who-spied-leaves-jail.html
Dharun Ravi, Ex-Rutgers Student Who Spied, Leaves Jail
Dharun Ravi, who was convicted of spying on his roommate having sex with another man, left jail 20 days after beginning a 30-day jail sentence.
2 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/108710358866786568249 Blippitt : Dharun Ravi has been freed... http://www.blippitt.com/dharun-ravi-released-from-jail-in-rutgers-spycam...
Dharun Ravi has been freed...

http://www.blippitt.com/dharun-ravi-released-from-jail-in-rutgers-spycam-case-video/
Dharun Ravi Released from Jail in Rutgers Spycam Case (VIDEO)
Dharun Ravi is a free man. The former Rutgers student has been released from jail after serving 20 days of his 30-day sentence for spying on Tyler Clementi.
2 years ago - Via Google+ - View -