Re: Nat. Ctr for Victims of Crime
Posted by Mike B. on 10/06/10
I see you've already found another "cause" to take up.
You're wrong on so many levels about me and what I do, it
would take way too long to address here. Suffice it to say I'm
not concerned about what you and Deborah "believe."
Like you, Deborah went to court over all the lies,
fabrications and total BS she says about me. Like you, the
court found her to be a less than credible individual whose
testimony was self-serving and irrellevant.
It's obvious from your posting on here and elsewhere, neither
you nor Deborah know anything about black mold. You simply
regurgitate what others have written or said because you think
it supports your position. I've got news for you - IMHO your
position is nothing more than that of an alarmist and a
hypocrite. You talk some talk, but you definitely can't walk
You're a sore loser, but a loser nonetheless.
On 10/06/10, Sharon wrote:
> Interesting link. I would say that this situation definately
> applies to Mike B's deeply seeded and long term hatred
> you, while stating he knows personal things about your life
> for many years; while he (she?) fails to disclose their
> Some of the stuff he (she?) posts on this board about you,
> gives me the willies of knowing this person obviously knows
> where you live, does not like you..yet will not disclose who
> they are that is in such physically close proximaty to you.
> It is real obvious Mike B is not on this board because they
> care of the issue of black mold. They are only here because
> you are here.
> "A U.S. Department of Justice report estimates that there
> be tens or even hundreds of thousands of cyberstalking
> victims in the United States (Report on Cyberstalking,
> A 1997 nationwide survey conducted by the University of
> Cincinnati found that almost 25&37; of stalking incidents
> college age women involved cyberstalking (Report on
> Cyberstalking, 1999).
> Cyberstalking can be defined as threatening behavior or
> unwanted advances directed at another using the Internet and
> other forms of online and computer communications.
> Cyberstalkers target their victims through chat rooms,
> message boards, discussion forums, and e-mail. Cyberstalking
> takes many forms such as: threatening or obscene e-mail;
> spamming (in which a stalker sends a victim a multitude of
> junk e-mail); live chat harassment or flaming (online verbal
> abuse); leaving improper messages on message boards...
> Similar to stalking off-line, online stalking can be a
> terrifying experience for victims, placing them at risk of
> psychological trauma, and possible physical harm. Many
> cyberstalking situations do evolve into off-line stalking,
> and a victim may experience abusive and excessive phone
> calls, vandalism, threatening or obscene mail, trespassing,
> and physical assault.
> Cyberstalking and the Law
> ...Stalking laws and other statutes criminalizing harassment
> behavior currently in effect in many states may already
> address this issue by making it a crime to communicate by
> means with the intent to harass or alarm the victim.
> States have begun to address the use of computer equipment
> for stalking purposes by including provisions prohibiting
> such activity in both harassment and anti-stalking
> legislation (Riveira, 1,2). A handful of states, such as
> Alabama, Arizona, Connecticut, Hawaii, Illinois, New
> Hampshire and New York have specifically including
> prohibitions against harassing electronic, computer or e-
> communications in their harassment legislation. Alaska,
> Oklahoma, Wyoming, and more recently, California, have
> incorporated electronically communicated statements as
> conduct constituting stalking in their anti-stalking laws. A
> few states have both stalking and harassment statutes that
> criminalize threatening and unwanted electronic
> communications. 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 (Gregorie).
>> Recent federal law has addressed cyberstalking as well. The
> Violence Against Women Act, passed in 2000, made
> cyberstalking a part of the federal interstate stalking
> statute. Other federal legislation that addresses
> cyberstalking has been introduced recently, but no such
> measures have yet been enacted. Consequently, there remains
> lack of legislation at the federal level to specifically
> address cyberstalking, leaving the majority of legislative
> prohibitions against cyberstalking at the state level
> If you are a Victim of Cyberstalking
> Victims who are under the age of 18 should tell their
> or another adult they trust about any harassments and/or
> Experts suggest that in cases where the offender is known,
> victims should send the stalker a clear written warning.
> Specifically, victims should communicate that the contact is
> unwanted, and ask the perpetrator to cease sending
> communications of any kind. Victims should do this only
> Then, no matter the response, victims should under no
> circumstances ever communicate with the stalker again.
> Victims should save copies of this communication in both
> electronic and hard copy form.
> If the harassment continues, the victim may wish to file a
> complaint with the stalker's Internet service provider, as
> well as with their own service provider. Many Internet
> service providers offer tools that filter or block
> communications from specific individuals.
> As soon as individuals suspect they are victims of online
> harassment or cyberstalking, they should start collecting
> evidence and document all contact made by the stalker. Save
> all e-mail, postings, or other communications in both
> electronic and hard-copy form. If possible, save all of the
> header information from e-mails and newsgroup postings.
> Record the dates and times of any contact with the stalker.
> Victims may also want to start a log of each communication
> explaining the situation in more detail. Victims may want to
> document how the harassment is affecting their lives and
> steps they have taken to stop the harassment.
> Victims may want to file a report with local law enforcement
> or contact their local prosecutor's office to see what
> charges, if any, can be pursued. Victims should save copies
> of police reports and record all contact with law
> officials and the prosecutor's office...
> Furthermore, victims should contact online directory
> such as www.four11.com, www.switchboard.com, and
> www.whowhere.com to request removal from their directory.
> Finally, under no circumstances should victims agree to meet
> with the perpetrator face to face to "work it out,"
> or "talk." No contact should ever be made with the stalker.
> Meeting a stalker in person can be very dangerous.
> Just because cyberstalking does not include physical contact
> with the perpetrator does not mean it is not as threatening
> or frightening as any other type of crime. Victims of
> cyberstalking often experience psychological trauma, as well
> as physical and emotional reactions as a result of their
> victimization. Some of these effects may include:
> changes in sleeping and eating patterns
> fear for safety
> shock and disbelief
> Victims experiencing these reactions and many others might
> consider seeking out support from friends, family and victim
> service professionals in order to cope with the trauma
> resulting from cyberstalking. In order to locate local
> service professionals that may be able to offer assistance,
> safety suggestions, and information and referrals, please
> contact the Helpline of the National Center for Victims of
> Crime at 1-800-FYI-CALL, 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., Monday
> through Friday, Eastern Standard Time.
> Read more about cyberstalking via the Stalking Resource
> For more information, please contact:
> The Privacy Rights Clearinghouse
> 3100 5th Avenue., Suite B
> San Diego, CA 92103
> (619) 298-3396
> Resources on the World Wide Web:
> National Center for Victims of Crime Stalking Resource
> National Network to End Domestic Violence (NNEDV)
> Working to Halt Online Abuse (WHOA) - firstname.lastname@example.org
> Safety Ed International
> Electronic Privacy Information Center (EPIC)
> Online Privacy Alliance
> Network Solutions WHOIS - Helps determine contents of domain
> name registration
> Your local prosecutor's office, law enforcement, or state
> Attorney General's office. Check in the Blue Pages of your
> local phone book under the appropriate section heading of
> either "Local Government," "County Government," or "State
> U.S. Department of Justice. (August 1999). Cyberstalking: A
> New Challenge for Law Enforcement and Industry -- A Report
> from the Attorney General to the Vice President. Washington,
> DC: U.S. Department of Justice, pp. 2, 6.
> Gregorie, Trudy. Cyberstalking: Dangers on the Information
> Superhighway. The Stalking Resource Center, The National
> Center for Victims of Crime. Online.
> Riveira, Diane. (September/October 2000). "Internet Crimes
> Against Women," Sexual Assault Report, 4 (1).
> Wired Patrol. "US Federal Laws- Cyberstalking." Accessed 15
> April 2003. http://www.wiredpatrol.org/stalking/federal.html
> On 10/05/10, Deborah wrote:
>> Steps to take if you are being cyberstalked.
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