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Paris, TX

#3 Feb 13, 2013
1. False accusations. Many cyberstalkers try to damage the reputation of their victim and turn other people against them.

Cyberstalkers may approach their victim's friends, family and work colleagues to obtain personal information. They may advertise for information on the Internet, or hire a private detective. They often will monitor the victim's online activities and attempt to trace their IP address in an effort tEncouraging others to harass the victim. Many cyberstalkers try to involve third parties in the harassment. They may claim the victim has harmed the stalker or his/her family in some way, or may post the victim's name and telephone number in order to encourage others to join the pursuito gather more information about their victims
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Paris, TX

#4 Feb 13, 2013
False victimization. The cyberstalker will claim that the victim is harassing him/her. Bocij writes that this phenomenon has been noted in a number of well-known cases.

5. Attacks on data and equipment. They may try to damage the victim's computer by sending viruses.

6. Ordering goods and services. They order items or subscribe to magazines in the victim's name. These often involve subscriptions to pornography or ordering sex toys then having them delivered to the victim's workplace.

7. Arranging to meet. Young people face a particularly high risk of having cyberstalkers try to set up meetings between them.

If one or more of the above has happened to you then you have rights to protect yourself. First, file a complaint with the following organziations:

1. QuitStalkingMe.com : http://quitstalkingme.com/report-a-cyberstalk...
Try again

Paris, TX

#7 Feb 13, 2013
Anyway, a poster was talking about being computer savvy and basically boasting about being able to trace and track through IP addresses.

I thought I would post this information if you were having trouble with this sort of thing. I know I have. I didn't know what to do about it, but maybe this information will help someone else, if it starts with them.

If the web address does not post (2 have been deleted already) go to Helium and Cyber stalking. The one written by Tina was the one I was posting.

It has information on who to contact, and what steps to take if you are having problems with that.
lol

United States

#8 Feb 13, 2013
If you have done one or more of the above then you have rights to protect yourself. First, block all e-mails from the following organizations:
QuitStalkingMe.com
Second, file a complaint with the following organization:
QuitStalkingMe.com against QuitStalkingMe.com for cyberstalking you.
Third, if they dont stop harassing you send sex toys to the offices of QuitStalkingMe.com
dang

Paris, TX

#11 Feb 14, 2013
Boogyman is after you again? It must be miserable to be so paranoid all the time. Maybe it's time to seek professional help. Just sayin.
Try again

Paris, TX

#12 Feb 14, 2013
dang wrote:
Boogyman is after you again? It must be miserable to be so paranoid all the time. Maybe it's time to seek professional help. Just sayin.
You are so invalidating, but no, it is a matter of finding information and giving it to people who may need it, "dang."

Cyberstalking happens way more than most people give credit to it, and there was a poster boasting about cyberstalking on this forum.

That person thinks that just because you can do something that it is all right to. It's just not a true statement,and there are consequences to those actions.
Try again

Paris, TX

#13 Feb 14, 2013
Cyber-stalking IS a crime and do not let your stalker tell you differently.

When people actually use your email address to create a facebook or create accounts in linked in, it's not paranoia, it's a real crime.
CBME

Paris, TX

#14 Feb 14, 2013
Try again wrote:
<quoted text>You are so invalidating, but no, it is a matter of finding information and giving it to people who may need it, "dang."
Cyberstalking happens way more than most people give credit to it, and there was a poster boasting about cyberstalking on this forum.
That person thinks that just because you can do something that it is all right to. It's just not a true statement,and there are consequences to those actions.
How to avoid cyberstalking -- GET OFF THE COMPUTER AND QUIT POSTING PERSONAL INFORMATION!
Try Again

Paris, TX

#15 Feb 14, 2013
Hey dude, you have control issues.

It's not against the law for me to post. It is against the law to cyberstalk.

What do you care what someone posts anyway?
More info

Paris, TX

#16 Feb 14, 2013
"Stalking is when a victim is followed from physical place to place by an unwanted aggressor. A Cyberstalking is when a victim is followed from online place to online place. Both traditional stalkers and cyberstalkers may phone, send snail mail or even meet the victim. Both traditional stalkers and cyberstalkers cause untold misery and terror to their victims."

From Helium and Rena Sherwood

More info

Paris, TX

#17 Feb 14, 2013
"Common motives of stalking can be to cause harm to a person either emotionally or physically; another increasingly frequent motivation is to commit financial fraud. As useful and desirable as the Internet is, unfortunately it has also become a lucrative industry for criminals.

While some kinds of cyberstalking could be of a friendly nature or rooted in curiosity and this is loosely crossing boundaries, it could be the individual is just simply annoying, however the real danger exists when someone begins to definitively cross a line. It is at this point people should worry."

Learn more about this author, Leigh Goessl.
Myths and answers

Paris, TX

#18 Feb 14, 2013
It amazes me that people think they have the right to criminal behavior because someone is on the internet, and blame the victim of a crime for doing something most people in America do every single day.
Well

Paris, TX

#20 Feb 14, 2013
Try again wrote:
Cyber-stalking IS a crime and do not let your stalker tell you differently.
When people actually use your email address to create a facebook or create accounts in linked in, it's not paranoia, it's a real crime.
This isn't facebook and there is no email link here. Maybe topix isn't for you hun. You are waaay too serious.
De Nile

Paris, TX

#21 Feb 14, 2013
Cyber stalking isn't for anyone. It's also against the law.

It's pretty serious. If you are afraid of the subject just hop on over to a gossip thread or something.

He blah, you still stalking Grisham?

De Nile

Paris, TX

#22 Feb 14, 2013
Stalking can be a result of a bad breakup or some other end to a bad relationship. In most stalking cases, the offender wants to maintain the relationship and does this through stalking or cyberstalking. Why people stalk is a question no studies have been able to answer.

One could not be blamed for assuming that to become the victim of such behaviour, that access to a personal computer and the Internet would be a requisite. The following example though, illustrates how these two tools are not a requirement, and the inability to access either technology does not necessarily protect one from the reaches of the Cyberstalker. It also illustrates rather well how the stalker would transverse both the physical and the virtual realms.

The victim met the perpetrator at church, and continually rejected his romantic attempts. The perpetrator, a fifty-year-old security guard, retaliated to her rejection by posting her personal details to the Internet. These included her physical description, address and telephone number, and even including details about how one could bypass her home security system. He also posted false rape and "gang-bang" fantasies to on-line forums. On approximately half a dozen occasions, men arrived at the victim's home in the hope of "cashing in" on these supposed fantasies. As the victim posted messages to her door stating these requests were false, the perpetrator posted messages on-line stating that these were simply tests to determine who was in fact 'worthy' of her fantasies.

The victim's mother states that she had men coming to her door at all hours of the night, and that "she got dozens of calls by men who would leave filthy, disgusting messages". The victim was eventually forced from her home, suffered from weight loss, lost her job, and developed a fear of going outside of her home (from the L.A. Times, Friday the 22nd of January, 1999 and Saturday the 23rd of January, 1999).

The subsequent effects of this behaviour on the victim include distinct psychological impairments and behaviour change that brought about the loss of the victim's home and job. While the offender may never have intended for the victim to come to physical harm, the presence of the threat was always real, and the possibility that this harm came through a third party was ever present. Despite issues relating to her personal safety, the psychological effects of this harassment are unmistakable.
http://www.trutv.com/library/crime/criminal_m...
Blah

Paris, TX

#23 Feb 15, 2013
De Nile wrote:
Cyber stalking isn't for anyone. It's also against the law.
It's pretty serious. If you are afraid of the subject just hop on over to a gossip thread or something.
He blah, you still stalking Grisham?
Hey Grisham, are you still crazy?
rusty taco

Paris, TX

#25 Feb 15, 2013
Blah--Blah--Blah wrote:
<quoted text>
This is not me. Just a fan.
Post 19 was you though.

She doesn't want anyone calling her Grisham anymore she is trying to be in-cog-knee-toe.
OOOOOOOO

Paris, TX

#27 Feb 15, 2013
Blah--Blah--Blah wrote:
<quoted text>
Yeah,#19 was me. LOL, then I will tiptoe out of here and pretend it's not Grisham (but it obviously is).
You are in trouble now son. Here come the cut and pastes!
Myths and answers

Paris, TX

#28 Feb 15, 2013
Grisham stalker, and you wouldn't know Grisham if he bit you on the butt, obviously.

So how do you know Grisham? Awe, I know, you just want to try to scare him, and accuse him.
Myths and answers

Paris, TX

#29 Feb 15, 2013
More info wrote:
"Common motives of stalking can be to cause harm to a person either emotionally or physically; another increasingly frequent motivation is to commit financial fraud. As useful and desirable as the Internet is, unfortunately it has also become a lucrative industry for criminals.
While some kinds of cyberstalking could be of a friendly nature or rooted in curiosity and this is loosely crossing boundaries, it could be the individual is just simply annoying, however the real danger exists when someone begins to definitively cross a line. It is at this point people should worry."
Learn more about this author, Leigh Goessl.
Grisham for sure has a stalker, who wants to cause either emotional or physical damage. There are some on here that definitively cross boundaries, and do it to scare, embarass, devalue and harass.

Question is, how far will it go. What else will this harasser do?

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