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Govt speeds cyber bullying laws understanding and expertise in new media law".

#1 User is offline   not their victim 

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Posted 04 April 2013 - 08:42 AM


Govt speeds cyber bullying laws
By Simon Collins6:49 AM Thursday Apr 4, 2013
Inciting someone to commit suicide will be punishable with up to three years in jail under tough new cyber-bullying laws to be unveiled today.

The new laws, fast-tracked by Justice Minister Judith Collins after a Herald campaign to "stop the bullying" last year, will also create a new offence of using a communications device to cause harm, punishable with up to three months in jail or a $2000 fine.

The Cabinet has adopted proposals put up by the Law Commission last August with one major exception - it has dropped a proposed new tribunal to administer complaints about cyber-bullying and has handed the job to the district courts.

Mrs Collins told ministers in a Cabinet paper that "in assigning cases, account would be taken of a particular judge's interest, understanding and expertise in new media law".

Netsafe chief executive Martin Cocker said some countries had created new cyber-bullying offences but New Zealand was leading the world in constructing a formal process to support the law changes.

His agency, a non-profit society that is mainly funded by the Education Ministry to help schools deal with internet and texting issues, is in the running to become an "approved agency" that will try to resolve complaints quickly, leaving only about 100 cases a year expected to go to the courts.

Mr Cocker said the agency might have to handle perhaps 1000 complaints a year and would be "probably looking at doubling or tripling" its current $1 million annual budget to cope.

The Cabinet paper says the justice sector has committed to staying within existing budget baselines until 2020, so any extra costs for the cyber agency "should be met from existing sources or through reprioritisation".

The proposed new offence of incitement to suicide will apply to all forms of incitement, not just through texting or the internet. It is already a crime to incite someone to suicide if the victim does actually attempt or commit suicide, but the new law will apply even if they don't.

Wellington media lawyer Steven Price said the change would plug a "gap in the law".

"It's been more obviously a gap because you can do it more hurtfully these days, for all the reasons that online harassment multiplies the harm," he said.

Rotorua girl Hayley-Ann Fenton committed suicide in 2009 after receiving threatening texts from the wife of her 27-year-old boyfriend Pelesasa Tiumalu, who was later jailed for having sex with a minor.

The other new offence of using a communications device to cause harm has yet to be drafted. The Law Commission said it should be illegal to send any message that is "grossly offensive", "indecent, obscene or menacing" or "knowingly false", but the Cabinet paper says this needs to be reworded to include material that is posted online but not sent to anyone.

Courts will also get powers to order individuals, internet service providers and social media sites such as Facebook to remove or correct harmful material, apologise, give complainants a right of reply, and disclose the identity of anonymous sources.

Mrs Collins said children under 14 would not be prosecuted for the new criminal offences such as incitement to suicide. "That is where [Police] Youth Aid would normally get involved," she said.

*Read the Cabinet paper and the appendix.




New offences

Inciting suicide: penalty up to three years' jail.

Using a communications device to cause harm: three months' jail or $2000 fine.

By Simon Collins EmailSimon
DOC Harmful Digital Communications - Cabinet paper (2441 KB)Related TagsBe part of the news. Send pics, video and tips to nzherald.Send

Posted ImageFind Employment Agencies in your areahttp://content.aimatch.com/default.gif

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#2 User is offline   not their victim 

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Posted 04 April 2013 - 08:43 AM


The Computer as a Forensic Exhibit

posted by lawfueleditors

, on Mar 14
[color=#04558B !important][font=Arial, sans-serif !important]2[/font][/color]
[url="""]in[color=#333333 !important][font=Arial, sans-serif !important]Share[/font][/color][/url]
[color=#403F07][/color]diggPosted ImageThere is more to computer forensics than using keyword searches to locate relevant documents.

If your approach has been to treat computers as big 'filing cabinets' and computer forensics as a discovery exercise then you have probably overlooked important evidence. A computer is an exhibit that can be scientifically tested for forensic evidence, resulting in documentary and expert opinion evidence that may be crucial to proceedings. One way to facilitate examination of another party's computer(s) is High Court Rule 9.34 - Inspection of Property.

The forensic value of computers, mobile phones and other electronic items should not be underestimated. And while keyword searching has its place, most computer experts (and some lawyers) are over-reliant on that approach. One big problem is that you can't find something you don't know to search for!

Another issue is poorly qualified experts find keyword matches, that they sometimes call "text fragments", and guess at what they might mean.

At Elementary we have developed our own techniques for computer forensic examination, particularly reconstructing past activity on one or more computers. Our experience has been that a matter will often be quickly resolved when:

  • The ex-employee sees our detailed summary of how your client's confidential information was accessed and used on the ex-employee's computer (examination via Search Order or HCR 9.34)
  • The prosecution discovers that our analysis of a compromised computer system shows that their case theory is wrong, the incident occurred at a different time, a time when the accused has an alibi
  • Brian in accounts is asked to explain his computer activity over the last month, particularly the pornographic websites - and why hasn't he been focussing on his work?
  • Page images recovered from a photocopier/fax showed that sensitive documents were FAXed to a competitor when access card records and CCTV show that there was only one person in the building
Sometimes it is necessary to conduct a forensic examination of another party's computer, mobile telephone, web email account or other electronic exhibit. One option is to obtain and execute a Search Order. Another is to apply High Court Rule 9.34.

HCR 9.34 Inspection of Property

High Court Rule 9.34 gives a court wide authority to make an order for the inspection or testing of any property. (It is similar to the old High Court Rule 322).

The rule is perfectly suited to any forensic examination of an exhibit. It has been employed to facilitate the inspection of real property (Body Corporate 188529 & Ors v North Shore District Council & Ors CIV 2004-404-3230 HC Auckland per Heath J 1 September 2011). Inspections of computer systems have been carried our pursuant to HCR 9.34 and the predecessor Rule 322, for example:

  • Tyco Flow Pty Ltd v Grant, HC Auckland, CIV-2003-404-4121
  • Stompers v Magnini Opat Bros Pty Ltd, HC Auckland
(Daniel Ayers of Elementary was involved as a computer expert in both of these matters).

In both the Tyco Flow and Stompers matters the inspection sought was effectively a discovery operation, seeking relevant documents. But in more recent matters we have been engaged to carry out a full forensic examination of computers pursuant to HCR 9.34, resulting in an expert report setting out our conclusions.

The rule empowers the court to make orders for the purpose of giving access to the property, which may include passwords or encryption keys as well as physical access to the item. Thus HCR 9.34 is a useful, and more cost effective, alternative to a Search Order in many situations.

Source: Elementary Solutions


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#3 User is offline   ACC loser 

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Posted 04 April 2013 - 01:12 PM

This is to stop people like me from saying thing's the PM's do like to hear ! And to stop people like me from telling the truth about ACC .Ms Collins blocked me from her twitter and facebook last year because she did not like what i had to say !
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#4 User is offline   MINI 

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Posted 04 April 2013 - 03:25 PM

View Postnot their victim, on 04 April 2013 - 08:43 AM, said:

The Computer as a Forensic Exhibit

posted by lawfueleditors

, on Mar 14
[color=#04558B !important][font=Arial, sans-serif !important]2[/font][/color]
[url="""]in[color=#333333 !important][font=Arial, sans-serif !important]Share[/font][/color][/url]
[color=#403F07][/color]diggPosted ImageThere is more to computer forensics than using keyword searches to locate relevant documents.

If your approach has been to treat computers as big 'filing cabinets' and computer forensics as a discovery exercise then you have probably overlooked important evidence. A computer is an exhibit that can be scientifically tested for forensic evidence, resulting in documentary and expert opinion evidence that may be crucial to proceedings. One way to facilitate examination of another party's computer(s) is High Court Rule 9.34 - Inspection of Property.

The forensic value of computers, mobile phones and other electronic items should not be underestimated. And while keyword searching has its place, most computer experts (and some lawyers) are over-reliant on that approach. One big problem is that you can't find something you don't know to search for!

Another issue is poorly qualified experts find keyword matches, that they sometimes call "text fragments", and guess at what they might mean.

At Elementary we have developed our own techniques for computer forensic examination, particularly reconstructing past activity on one or more computers. Our experience has been that a matter will often be quickly resolved when:

  • The ex-employee sees our detailed summary of how your client's confidential information was accessed and used on the ex-employee's computer (examination via Search Order or HCR 9.34)
  • The prosecution discovers that our analysis of a compromised computer system shows that their case theory is wrong, the incident occurred at a different time, a time when the accused has an alibi
  • Brian in accounts is asked to explain his computer activity over the last month, particularly the pornographic websites - and why hasn't he been focussing on his work?
  • Page images recovered from a photocopier/fax showed that sensitive documents were FAXed to a competitor when access card records and CCTV show that there was only one person in the building
Sometimes it is necessary to conduct a forensic examination of another party's computer, mobile telephone, web email account or other electronic exhibit. One option is to obtain and execute a Search Order. Another is to apply High Court Rule 9.34.

HCR 9.34 Inspection of Property

High Court Rule 9.34 gives a court wide authority to make an order for the inspection or testing of any property. (It is similar to the old High Court Rule 322).

The rule is perfectly suited to any forensic examination of an exhibit. It has been employed to facilitate the inspection of real property (Body Corporate 188529 & Ors v North Shore District Council & Ors CIV 2004-404-3230 HC Auckland per Heath J 1 September 2011). Inspections of computer systems have been carried our pursuant to HCR 9.34 and the predecessor Rule 322, for example:

  • Tyco Flow Pty Ltd v Grant, HC Auckland, CIV-2003-404-4121
  • Stompers v Magnini Opat Bros Pty Ltd, HC Auckland
(Daniel Ayers of Elementary was involved as a computer expert in both of these matters).

In both the Tyco Flow and Stompers matters the inspection sought was effectively a discovery operation, seeking relevant documents. But in more recent matters we have been engaged to carry out a full forensic examination of computers pursuant to HCR 9.34, resulting in an expert report setting out our conclusions.

The rule empowers the court to make orders for the purpose of giving access to the property, which may include passwords or encryption keys as well as physical access to the item. Thus HCR 9.34 is a useful, and more cost effective, alternative to a Search Order in many situations.

Source: Elementary Solutions


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http://www.lawfuel.c...orensic-exhibit


Thanks for latest. Will come in handy I am sure.

IRD letter available today. So that is both to clear my names of fraudster.

Stuff away to Wellington this week I hope.

Cheers
Mini
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#5 User is offline   netcoachnz 

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Posted 05 April 2013 - 10:54 AM


Source { http://www.beehive.g...s-cyber-bullies }


Judith Collins
4 April, 2013


Time's up for cyber bullies
Justice Minister Judith Collins has announced a raft of new proposals to hold cyber bullies to account for their bullying and harmful online behaviour.

“I am pleased to have developed a set of measures that aim to stop the growing incidence of cyber bullying and its devastating effects, particularly for young people.

“Many New Zealanders share my serious concerns about this problem as the reach and impact of bullying has increased considerably in the digital age.

“Tormenters are able to harass their targets 24 hours a day, seven days a week, wherever they go, and the trail of abuse lives on in cyberspace, following victims for years.

“These new measures send a clear message to cyber bullies: Time’s up. Your behaviour is not acceptable,” Ms Collins says.

New proposals to protect victims of cyber bullying and hold perpetrators to account include:

  • Creating a new civil enforcement regime that includes setting up or appointing an approved agency as the first port of call for complaints.
  • Allowing people to take serious complaints to the District Court, which will be able to issue sanctions such as take-down orders and cease-and-desist notices.
  • Making it an offence to send messages and post material online that is grossly offensive, indecent, obscene, menacing or knowingly false, punishable by up to 3 months imprisonment or a $2,000 fine.
  • Creating a new offence of incitement to commit suicide, even in situations when a person does not attempt to take their own life, punishable by up to 3 years imprisonment.
  • Amending the Harassment, Privacy and Human Rights Acts to ensure they are up-to-date for digital communications. In some cases, existing laws were written before cell phones, instant messaging devices and social networking websites became common communication channels.
Ms Collins says the proposed new approved agency will help people get the support they need to stop cyber bullying quickly.

“People needing help will get fast support including liaison with website hosts and ISPs to request takedown or moderation of clearly offensive posts.

“The agency will also be able to investigate and resolve complaints directly, with the most serious complaints being referred by the agency to the District Court which can issue take-down orders and cease-and-desist notices.

“Our new anti-cyber bullying proposals protect victims and hold perpetrators to account. No one should ever be subject to this kind of cowardly attack - now with the right support and modern laws in place, victims will no longer have to suffer,” Ms Collins says.

A bill giving effect to the changes will be introduced to Parliament to be passed later this year.

Further information (FAQ) http://www.beehive.g..._April_2013.pdf
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#6 User is offline   MINI 

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Posted 05 April 2013 - 11:32 AM

View Postnetcoachnz, on 05 April 2013 - 10:54 AM, said:

Source { http://www.beehive.g...s-cyber-bullies }


Judith Collins
4 April, 2013


Time's up for cyber bullies
Justice Minister Judith Collins has announced a raft of new proposals to hold cyber bullies to account for their bullying and harmful online behaviour.

“I am pleased to have developed a set of measures that aim to stop the growing incidence of cyber bullying and its devastating effects, particularly for young people.

“Many New Zealanders share my serious concerns about this problem as the reach and impact of bullying has increased considerably in the digital age.

“Tormenters are able to harass their targets 24 hours a day, seven days a week, wherever they go, and the trail of abuse lives on in cyberspace, following victims for years.

“These new measures send a clear message to cyber bullies: Time’s up. Your behaviour is not acceptable,” Ms Collins says.

New proposals to protect victims of cyber bullying and hold perpetrators to account include:

  • Creating a new civil enforcement regime that includes setting up or appointing an approved agency as the first port of call for complaints.
  • Allowing people to take serious complaints to the District Court, which will be able to issue sanctions such as take-down orders and cease-and-desist notices.
  • Making it an offence to send messages and post material online that is grossly offensive, indecent, obscene, menacing or knowingly false, punishable by up to 3 months imprisonment or a $2,000 fine.
  • Creating a new offence of incitement to commit suicide, even in situations when a person does not attempt to take their own life, punishable by up to 3 years imprisonment.
  • Amending the Harassment, Privacy and Human Rights Acts to ensure they are up-to-date for digital communications. In some cases, existing laws were written before cell phones, instant messaging devices and social networking websites became common communication channels.
Ms Collins says the proposed new approved agency will help people get the support they need to stop cyber bullying quickly.

“People needing help will get fast support including liaison with website hosts and ISPs to request takedown or moderation of clearly offensive posts.

“The agency will also be able to investigate and resolve complaints directly, with the most serious complaints being referred by the agency to the District Court which can issue take-down orders and cease-and-desist notices.

“Our new anti-cyber bullying proposals protect victims and hold perpetrators to account. No one should ever be subject to this kind of cowardly attack - now with the right support and modern laws in place, victims will no longer have to suffer,” Ms Collins says.

A bill giving effect to the changes will be introduced to Parliament to be passed later this year.

Further information (FAQ) http://www.beehive.g..._April_2013.pdf


Yes isnt it wonderful, at long last, I will send mine away now hoping for a desist order or better still it be sent onto the police to deal with. I will not live in this house until every name is known out there of the posters on forum and 'others'. Then I maybe able to sleep easy again, knowing they have no trespass signs on them to utter my name in writing on any web and they all get taken down off the offending Nets, or comeanywhere near my house.

Justice will win.
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#7 User is offline   dreamycat 

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Posted 05 April 2013 - 12:01 PM

View PostMINI, on 05 April 2013 - 11:32 AM, said:

Yes isnt it wonderful, at long last, I will send mine away now hoping for a desist order or better still it be sent onto the police to deal with. I will not live in this house until every name is known out there of the posters on forum and 'others'. Then I maybe able to sleep easy again, knowing they have no trespass signs on them to utter my name in writing on any web and they all get taken down off the offending Nets, or comeanywhere near my house.

Justice will win.


doesn't go far enough the administration held up for same as their members as they should act to stop it

but I would be care what I wrote MINI as you it could be used again you too!
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#8 User is offline   David Butler 

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Posted 06 April 2013 - 07:59 AM

View PostMINI, on 05 April 2013 - 11:32 AM, said:

Yes isnt it wonderful, at long last, I will send mine away now hoping for a desist order or better still it be sent onto the police to deal with. I will not live in this house until every name is known out there of the posters on forum and 'others'. Then I maybe able to sleep easy again, knowing they have no trespass signs on them to utter my name in writing on any web and they all get taken down off the offending Nets, or comeanywhere near my house.

Justice will win.


Isnt it great to see Minis writings
POOR POOR ME CRAP
youve been abusing posting nasty attacks,lies,personal info out here for a long time about other people MINI
Now when you attack the Lauda people and get taken to task with a dose of your own medicine you cry foul
Your attempts over a long period to attack Alan are not unnoticed and your latest doings re Takapuna have also not gone unnoticed as like the claims you've made re a conspiracy to attack you made as your own investigation found facts against myself alan and dermot being some sort of conspirators in league with each other from 2011 is just another in your long list of nasty false allegations you continue to make
and you complain to the cyber bully team
what a joke you really are a demented one at that Posted Image
You pst crap and lles on the public net then you be taken to task on that AS YOU CAN SEE
Nice some of your own back up you isnt it Mini?
I think so like a lot of others do
If you post lies and abuse about me and others then your NAME will be published as that person SO GET USED TO IT,

or just bugger off and stop what you doing be far far better.
The others you refer MINI-they know and have exactly in hand what you do and have posted on the web.
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#9 User is offline   netcoachnz 

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Posted 09 April 2013 - 12:00 PM

There is a question in Parliament today to the Minister of Justice which may be useful in this ongoing discussion.

KATRINA SHANKS to the Minister of Justice: What announcements has she recently made to address the harm caused by cyber bullying?
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#10 User is offline   netcoachnz 

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Posted 10 April 2013 - 11:13 AM


Cyber-bullying—Measures to Address
8. KATRINA SHANKS (National) to the Minister of Justice: What announcements has she recently made to address the harm caused by cyberbullying?

Hon JUDITH COLLINS (Minister of Justice) : Cyber-bullies are able to harass their targets 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, and the trail of abuse lives on in cyberspace, following victims for years. This Government is introducing new legislation to stop the growing incidence of cyber-bullying and its devastating effects, particularly for young people, and the new anti - cyber-bullying proposals protect victims and hold perpetrators to account, sending a very clear message to cyber-bullies that their behaviour must stop.

Katrina Shanks: What first line of support is the Government putting in place for victims of cyber-bullying?

Hon JUDITH COLLINS: We are creating a new civil enforcement regime and setting up or appointing an approved agency as the first port of call for complaints. The new approved agency will help people get the support they need to stop cyber-bullying quickly, including liaison with website hosts and internet service providers to request take-down or moderation of clearly offensive posts. The agency will also be able to investigate and resolve complaints directly, and will be able to refer the most serious complaints to the District Court, which can issue sanctions such as take-down orders and cease and desist notices.

<a name="page_15"> Katrina Shanks: What other steps are being taken to eliminate cyber-bullying?

Hon JUDITH COLLINS: Serious ongoing recidivist cyber-bullies can expect to be punished by up to 3 months’ imprisonment or a $2,000 fine for posting material online that is grossly offensive, indecent, obscene, menacing, or knowingly false. We are creating a new offence of incitement to commit suicide, even in situations when a person does not attempt to take their own life, punishable by up to 3 years’ imprisonment, and the Harassment Act, the Privacy Act, and the Human Rights Act will be amended to ensure that they are up to date for digital communications. This Government is putting the right support in place and is modernising our outdated laws so victims of cyber-bullying, particularly our young people, no longer have to suffer as they have been.


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#11 User is offline   Empathy 

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Posted 10 April 2013 - 12:00 PM

WE should take a case against ACC who bullies us by suspending entitlements at a whim. Paying sycophantic doctors to answer their leading questions.Forcing people to go and have assessments against their will under the threat of ending their entitlements if they don't. Having the likes of Dr Victor Du Plessis do a "Dr Joseph Mengales" report so they can terminate you.
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#12 User is offline   netcoachnz 

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Posted 08 May 2013 - 11:35 AM

Bump, in order to keep comments about one topic within the one thread
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#13 User is offline   netcoachnz 

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Posted 08 May 2013 - 01:13 PM

We draw forum members attention to the following useful website

http://http://timfieldfoundation.org/
Established to continue the late Tim Field's vision of a world free from bullying, the Tim Field Foundation is committed to working for a world free of bullying, through activities, research and projects that validate, empower and inspire targets, perpetrators, apologists and witnesses of bullying to make enlightened choices.

“When people hurt you over and over, think of them like sandpaper. They may scratch and hurt you a bit, but in the end, you end up polished and they end up useless.”
Anonymous

“I would rather be a little nobody, then to be a evil somebody.”
Abraham Lincoln
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#14 User is offline   keentohelp 

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Posted 08 May 2013 - 03:46 PM

Ho Ho an interesting subject.

Accforum members appear to have very short memories.

When I consider the obscenities, general abuse and malicious falsehoods posted on accforum over the past years in the light of the proposed legislation it would appear as if even some of the members posting above may, if they dare to repeat themselves, allow me to have a good go in return.

I would note that accforum has a small but vocal number of members who support each other in not only posting abuse and supporting each other’s abuse but also abusing the victim when he/she simply responds to the abuse by, say, quoting their inane obscenities and nonsense.

I look forward, just as soon as such due process is available, to your continued obscenities and total nonsense (all too often so totally refuted by the available facts albeit much is so silly that ‘facts’ are irrelevant) .

Acforum has been a foul mouthed and error ridden cess pit for some time now – I look forward to any new development.

I am hoping the new legislation does apply to accforum and look forward to any new legal rights we will gain from it.

Mind you accforum poisonous posters have ongoingly demonstrated cowardice to match your anonymity such that I suspect you will all now have to find some other venue for your irrational spleen.

Sounds good to me though – sick, sick, sick and now about to be caught out, lol…
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#15 User is offline   jaffa 

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Posted 29 July 2013 - 11:28 AM

What happened to the handle of "Reality"?


View Postkeentohelp, on 08 May 2013 - 03:46 PM, said:

Ho Ho an interesting subject.

Accforum members appear to have very short memories.

When I consider the obscenities, general abuse and malicious falsehoods posted on accforum over the past years in the light of the proposed legislation it would appear as if even some of the members posting above may, if they dare to repeat themselves, allow me to have a good go in return.

I would note that accforum has a small but vocal number of members who support each other in not only posting abuse and supporting each other’s abuse but also abusing the victim when he/she simply responds to the abuse by, say, quoting their inane obscenities and nonsense.

I look forward, just as soon as such due process is available, to your continued obscenities and total nonsense (all too often so totally refuted by the available facts albeit much is so silly that ‘facts’ are irrelevant) .

Acforum has been a foul mouthed and error ridden cess pit for some time now – I look forward to any new development.

I am hoping the new legislation does apply to accforum and look forward to any new legal rights we will gain from it.

Mind you accforum poisonous posters have ongoingly demonstrated cowardice to match your anonymity such that I suspect you will all now have to find some other venue for your irrational spleen.

Sounds good to me though – sick, sick, sick and now about to be caught out, lol…




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#16 User is offline   jaffa 

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Posted 05 August 2013 - 03:03 PM

MINI said:

1365118370[/url]' post='157204']
Yes isnt it wonderful, at long last, I will send mine away now hoping for a desist order or better still it be sent onto the police to deal with. I will not live in this house until every name is known out there of the posters on forum and 'others'. Then I maybe able to sleep easy again, knowing they have no trespass signs on them to utter my name in writing on any web and they all get taken down off the offending Nets, or comeanywhere near my house.

Justice will win.


Bump.
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#17 User is offline   MINI 

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Posted 05 August 2013 - 03:57 PM

View Postjaffa, on 05 August 2013 - 03:03 PM, said:

Bump.


I believe Justice will win, but it sure takes a long time.

Now who deserves to pay the legal bill??

Hopefully the new laws will eliminate the need for legal bills.

Definately the ones that go so far as to threaten to kill I think.

Mini
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#18 User is offline   Campy 

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Posted 05 August 2013 - 06:22 PM

MINI said:

1375675041[/url]' post='165188']
I believe Justice will win, but it sure takes a long time.

Now who deserves to pay the legal bill??

Hopefully the new laws will eliminate the need for legal bills.

Definately the ones that go so far as to threaten to kill I think.

Mini


Of course they should have to pay costs and consequential loss. Also Larda Nottingham's riches will need to be liquidated for the losses their defamations cause as well. Although it is doubtful Antony would be employed once all potential hirers receive his foul mouthed publications or information about dermott and the beagle boys vast criminal records.
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#19 User is offline   hukildaspida 

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Posted 09 February 2015 - 04:53 PM

Brothers sentenced to jail for cyberbullying

By: Mike McIntyre

Posted: 12/4/2014 12:51 PM | Last Modified: 12/4/2014 3:06 PM | Updates

http://www.winnipegf...-284779221.html



Two brothers from western Manitoba have been sentenced to 16-months in jail for an extreme case of cyberbullying and online sexual exploitation.


The victim, a 14-year-old girl, first met the two accused -- both minors at the time -- through Facebook and other social media platforms. Over a period of several days – and thousands of lines of online text messages – she was threatened into both taking and sending explicit nude photos of herself.

"The communication was intense and relentless, occurring day and night," provincial court Judge Don Slough said in handing down his decision today in Dauphin. "The accused, acting in tandem, alternatively flattered and abused the victim, demanding progressively more explicit images; instructing the victim as to what sexual acts she was to perform and digitally record."

The brothers promised the girl they would keep the images to themselves.

"They broke this promise, distributing explicit images, via social media, to various people within their common community, including people with whom the victim went to school. The images included her face, as well as her breasts and vagina," said Slough.


www.mikeoncrime.com




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