Re: Nat. Ctr for Victims of Crime
Posted by Deborah on 10/06/10
Mike B has alleged many things about me yet provided no specifics
Since I cannot contact you directly, whomever you are, I have
contacted law enforcement and hope that they will review the
retaliatory eviction proceedings as well as my civil suit against
Michael E Becnel while reviewing the information I have compiled
over the last number of years.
How is the lawn care service working out for you?
On 10/06/10, Mike B. wrote:
> 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
> the 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
begin_of_the_skype_highlighting 1-800-FYI-CALL end_of_the_skype_highlighting,
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.
Posts on this thread, including this one