First of all, why are you continuing this conversation?
Secondly, this sounds like my attempt at German in high school.
Still, others are simply angry or hurt and have crossed the line into criminal activity when expressing these emotions.
Where some of us may poke our nose into Facebook a little too often or fanatically follow a celebrity online, a cyberstalker will go further by repeatedly sending unwanted anonymous messages, threats, or comments, and he or she will continue doing these things despite repeated requests and warnings to stop.
Just like every other sphere of life, crime too has gone online. In the old days, you might be mugged face to face in an alley or followed by a creep in a trench coat.
Today, you are more likely to be a victim of cyberstalking, identity theft, or online harassment. As many as 1 million women and nearly 400,000 men are stalked each year in the U. Moreover, California has the highest number of cyberstalking victims and has maintained this record for over a decade.
We are living in the Age of Convenience, which is both a cause of celebration and a recipe for increased vulnerability.
The shift to living virtually has happened so quickly and so pervasively that we have hardly had time to adjust to all the implications.
847.0135(5) and prohibited from contacting the victim of the offense under s. It is the intent of the Legislature that the length of any such order be based upon the seriousness of the facts before the court, the probability of future violations by the perpetrator, and the safety of the victim and his or her family members or individuals closely associated with the victim.