Cheyenne fat addison
Lockjaw

Bossier City, LA

#1 Nov 17, 2012
Ok you guys no the drill. What y'all think about this piggy?
NoMo

Shreveport, LA

#3 Nov 17, 2012
I don't think about her at all, but I do think you're about as trashy as one can be for starting this thread
Lockjaw

Bossier City, LA

#4 Nov 17, 2012
Get the fck off my discussion. Noone gives a fck what you think, coushatta trash.
Cheyenne fat addison

United States

#5 Nov 17, 2012
Lockjaw, go suck on these nuts trashy ass !!!

Since: Jan 10

Bossier City, LA

#6 Nov 17, 2012
chey,no worries with "lock"ur fine,at least someone is thinking about you...lol
Yeahgirlisha

Arcadia, LA

#7 Nov 18, 2012
To the comment that "Cheyenne fat Addison" said you have nuts girl? Haha shoulda known that shit always knew you was a man, lmao. You start the most unbeleiveable shit ever. Start rumors and lie to everyone. This is why no one likes you and barely have friends to turn too. Honestly I just have nothing for the girl. She's made her bed now she's gunna have to sleep in it. Dirty!
Cheyenne family

United States

#8 Nov 19, 2012
Actually how mature and correct u people r not... Cheyenne has not commented on this... She has no internet access... So to all that thinks its her sorry bout ur bad luck... And to say a high schooler is messy... I dont know one that aint... I am pretty sure we know who started this post but its ok.... She aint worried.. She gonna graduate and make somethin of her self and thats all that matter

Since: Apr 12

Location hidden

#9 Nov 22, 2012
File a Complaint using the web site below, You will need to make a copy of this page for your records,use the snipping tool and save image to your photos in jpeg. Also save a copy of page link.

All post are traced back to the posters IP address regardless if it is hidden or not. If you used a cell phone it will trace back to your phone number.

There is "NO" Privacy act in place for Topix, if the law request the posters IP address, they must supply this information.

http://www.cybercrime.gov/reporting.htm

The Internet Crime Complaint Center (IC3)part #1

Internet harassment laws make it a criminal act to use the Internet to threaten, torment, stalk, intimidate or otherwise distress a person. Legislation and enforcement varies from one jurisdiction to another, but Internet harassment laws are put in place to protect potential victims from the trauma of cyberstalking, cyberbullying and other forms of Internet harassment.

In some regions, provisions have been made within broader harassment laws specifically relating to the Internet and other forms of communication.

Legal definitions of Internet harassment vary slightly from one region to another, but most jurisdictions agree on the basic principles. Internet harassment is an attempt to use email or another form of electronic communication to torment, threaten, stalk or perform some similar act that would cause distress to a person. When determining criminal harassment, authorities are likely to consider issues such as the attackerÂ’s apparent intent, the frequency of the remarks, or postings, evidence of premeditation or information gathering, whether others were encouraged to participate in these acts and whether remarks, attacks or racial attacks were directed specifically at the victim or victims.

For those found guilty, the penalties for violating Internet harassment laws depend on the severity of the attacks. Harassment convictions can result in fines, community service or a prison sentence. If the victim or victims made previous attempts to make the attacker stop, or if the attacker engaged in other illegal activities such as hacking to harass the victim, sentencing is likely to be harsher.

part #2 of Law below

Since: Apr 12

Location hidden

#10 Nov 22, 2012
Part# 2 of Law

Last update: January 26, 2011

All states have enacted "cyberstalking" or "cyberharassment" laws or have laws that explicitly include electronic forms of communication within more traditional stalking or harassment laws.

This chart identifies state laws that include specific references to electronic posting communication. However, other state laws may still apply to those who harass, threaten or bully others online, although specific language may make the laws easier to enforce. This chart classifies the various state laws addressing these three different types of online behaviors, as described below.

(((Cyberstalking))) Cyberstalking is the use of the Internet, email or other electronic posting communications to stalk, and generally refers to a pattern of threatening or malicious behaviors. Cyberstalking may be considered the most dangerous of the three types of Internet harassment, based on a posing credible threat of harm. Sanctions range from misdemeanors to felonies.

(((Cyberharassment))) Cyberharassment differs from cyberstalking in that it is generally defined as not involving a credible threat. Cyberharassment usually pertains to threatening or harassing email messages, instant messages, postings or to blog entries or websites dedicated solely to tormenting an individual or individuals. Some states approach cyberharrassment by including language addressing electronic communications in general harassment statutes, while others have created stand-alone cyberharassment statutes.

(((Cyberbullying))) Cyberbullying and cyberharassment are sometimes used interchangeably, but for the purposes of this chart, cyberbullying is used for electronic harassment or bullying among minors within a school context. Recent cyberbullying legislation reflects a trend of making school districts the policy enforcers of such misconduct. As a result, statutes establish the infrastructure for schools to handle this issue by amending existing school anti-bullying policies to include cyberbullying or electronic harassment among school age children. The majority of these state laws establish sanctions for all forms of cyberbullying on school property, school buses and official school functions. However, some have also extended sanctions to include cyberbullying activities that originate off-campus, believing that activities off-campus can have a chilling and disruptive effect on children's learning environment. The sanctions for cyberbullying range from school/parent interventions to misdemeanors and felonies with detention, suspension, and expulsion in between. Some of these laws promote Internet safety education or curricula that covers cyberbullying.

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