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Most recent 16 results returned for keyword: dharun ravi (Search this on MAP)

https://plus.google.com/111995363973636786237 Debora Alphani : Bulling has been an exceeding issue over the years... it is about time to make it stop! Bulling affects...
Bulling has been an exceeding issue over the years... it is about time to make it stop! Bulling affects everyone not just the victims of bulling but, the bully's and everyone surrounding them. The numbers of kids that are starting to become victims as well as bullies are increasing. Nobody like's a bully and being one just makes matters worse. Bullying is a major problem that we haven't been able to stop, every year more and more people become bullied at school and online, if we take a stand against bullying and not encouragedit I believe that we can put an end to it!

Bullying has gone viral. People have been bullying over the internet on social media sites such as Facebook and even twitter. As well as social networking sites people have also used our new technology of texting to harass people. Cyber bullying is what its called when you bully someone over the internet. "Dharun Ravi was accused of having so viciously tormented his Rutgers University roommate named Tyler Clementi, that in September 2010 he committed suicide." (Cloud 2) Clementi jumped to his death off the George Washington Bridge. (Cloud 2) "partly because of the bridges proximity to the nations media capitol and partly because of his gut ranching Facebook sign off." (Cloud 2) "Jumping off the GW bridge sorry" Tyler Clementi posted just mere hours of his suicide.
The matter was he used his Facebook, which was the same thing his roommate Dharun used to bully him in which to state his suicide. Bullicide is the act of killing oneself because of being bullied and that is exactly what he did. People should not bully over the internet or at all for that matter. Yet at least at school not everyone can see it. On the internet the victim and the bully has the whole world watching as their audience. Not everyone forgets....
I had to do this for English paper but I'm so passionate about stopping bullying i had lots of fun with it, The statistics are scary and i wanted people to realize what they are doing!!! No one cared but one day they will... I was bullied and so many others were to i was just trying to make light of the bad situation that we are constantly in but no one seems to care.... I AM NOT ONE OF THOSE PEOPLE IT NEEDS TO STOP NOW!!! Are you with me?
Watch the video: Stop Bullying
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/proxy/VKI0cM8fjqxbJXGLdQ_vxk8aUtkypJwQ-HzrltBHQu25CCcKez7ekWCDQOA2L1vaxWkxaWzx9oqpXLIKotjE=w506-h379-n
This video is about two young girls who commit+suicide and self harm. if you get bulled at school please watch this. Together we can change the world and save a lot of people
16 days ago - Via YouTube - 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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3 months ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/103779537064890192654 Dharun Ravi :

Watch the video: Work from home JOB
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3 months ago - Via YouTube - View -
https://plus.google.com/103779537064890192654 Dharun Ravi :

Watch the video: Work from home JOB
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3 months ago - Via YouTube - View -
https://plus.google.com/103779537064890192654 Dharun Ravi :

Watch the video: DHOOM 3 Full movie
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To watch the full movie click on the below link. http://bit.ly/1kB1KtV
3 months ago - Via YouTube - View -
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...
4 months ago - Via Blogger - 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  
Watch the video: Tata Salt Mother's Day Desh ka Namak TVC
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8 months 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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11 months ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/111805379295173611872 Jon Shannon :

Hate Crimes
It's not a good week Mr. Dhahran Ravi, because he was just convicted of invasion of privacy in New Jersey Courts last week. Mr. Dharun Ravi was found guilty of hooking up a spy cam in his dorm room to...
1 year ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/112506994486349722151 Ashton robinson :

Make the Punishment Fit the Cyber-Crime
Yay! My article, I chose this article because it was easy for me to choose whose side I was on. This article was about the crime Dharun Ravi committed when he was secretly watching his roommate throug...
1 year ago - Via Google+ - View -
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
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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/109553659195553165694 Nelson Garcia :

looking ahead
As others have noted, 2012 was a pretty amazing year as far as LGBT equality is concerned. But it had it's moments.. For example, there were LGBT activists who turned Dharun Ravi and the four ind...
1 year ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/100646378670168521529 José A. R-T : #Privacy #Protection #Suicide #Cyberspace
#Privacy #Protection #Suicide #Cyberspace

Tyler Clementi’s Suicide and Dharun Ravi’s Trial
Online version of the weekly magazine, with current articles, cartoons, blogs, audio, video, slide shows, an archive of articles and abstracts back to 1925
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https://plus.google.com/111628952810441026241 Karen Lewis : Latest News: 10 Most Discussed Indian American Stories of 2012 Indian... http://ow.ly/2tX6lB
Latest News: 10 Most Discussed Indian American Stories of 2012 Indian... http://ow.ly/2tX6lB
10 Most Discussed Indian American Stories of 2012 ... | Native American News
10 Most Discussed Indian American Stories of 2012 Indian American student Dharun Ravi was sentenced to 30 days in jail by a New Jersey judge, in the month of May.
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