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Stalking Eva =LINK=



Rogers, of Heath, Ohio, worked as a nursing assistant at a retirement and assisted living center. He was allowed to leave jail pending trial on his own personal recognizance. He pleaded guilty in April to all charges: two counts of mailing threatening communications, one count of threats by interstate communications and two counts of stalking.




Stalking Eva



James David Rogers was sentenced Thursday to 40 months in federal prison. The Heath, Ohio, man pleaded guilty in April to two counts of mailing threatening communications, one count of threats by interstate communications, and two counts of stalking.


Kevin McCall was apparently tuned in to Real Housewives of Atlanta on Sunday and has since taken to Twitter to respond to allegations of stalking and abuse spewed by his ex-girlfriend Eva Marcille, who is a cast member on the Bravo reality show.


Eva Mendes has been granted a restraining order against a man accused of stalking her. The Latino actress was permitted a temporary order of protection against John C Luna nearly a fortnight ago, after claiming that he had terrorised her for nearly three years. According to a US newspaper, an LA superior court judge ordered Luna to stay at least 100 yards away from Mendes for three years.


James David Rogers, 58, was sentenced in Los Angeles on Monday by a U.S. District Court judge to 40 months in federal prison. Rogers pleaded guilty back in April to two counts of having mailed threatening communications, plus two counts of stalking and one count of threat by interstate communications.


Stalking is a prevalent, dangerous, and often misunderstood crime. Anna Nasset shares her experience of being stalked for the last decade and her journey to find and secure safety. Through the years, Anna has worked with countless service providers and community members. In 2019 she experienced successful prosecution of the offender when he was convicted of aggravated felony stalking and felony cyberstalking.


This incredibly unique and nuanced case study and data allows service providers and first responders to hear first-hand how victims navigate the world, the legal system, and build a new life from the devastation that stalking causes, as well as tools to plan for victim safety and hold offenders accountable.


On September 9, Thursday, the U.S. Attorney's office in Los Angeles sentenced Rogers, who had pleaded guilty earlier this year. He has been charged with sending threatening letters, one count of making threats through interstate communications, and two counts of stalking. The district judge, John A. Kronstadt, described the man's actions as "inexcusable."


Based on sources, the accused James Rogers' threat campaign against Eva LaRue and Kaya started in March 2007 and went on till November 2019. Kaya was allegedly 5 years old when Rogers started stalking and threatening her. He would frequently send them r*pe and death threats via letters while introducing himself as the fictitious serial killer 'Freddie Krueger' from the horror movie series A Nightmare on Elm Street.


An Ohio man, who was accused of threatening and stalking television actress Eva LaRue and her daughter for 12 years, was sentenced to over three years in federal prison, prosecutors said.


Rogers was sentenced on Thursday by US District Judge John Kronstadt to 40 months in prison. Rogers pleaded guilty in April to two counts of mailing threatening communications, one count of threats by interstate communications, and two counts of stalking.


While abusive security researchers and hackers pose a particularly potent threat to former partners, the spread of location-tracking on devices and in social media means it's all too easy for abusers to continue their harassment of victims. "Monitoring, harassing and stalking behaviours have always been part of domestic violence," says Amy Glover, support and advocacy service manager at Solace Women's Aid, a support service in the UK. "Modern technology has simply provided new, simpler, means to enable this behaviour to continue."


That's especially true with stalking, which Glover says is common in domestic violence, particularly after a breakup. "This is just another way to stalk people, an easier way to stalk people, you don't even have to go out of the house and lurk around the place," Glover says. "It's made things easier for abusers."


Last month, one abuser was jailed for two years for harassing his wife by posing as her ex-boyfriend via false accounts on social media, hacking into her accounts to send messages. At the end of 2017, another abuser was given a suspended sentence for offences that included hacking into his ex-girlfriend's Facebook Messenger and Twitter accounts in order to send and post violent messages. Another was jailed for 22 weeks for a stalking and harassment campaign against his former partner, installing tracking software on her phone and hacking the website of her bridge club.


Do you ever find yourself groping for your keys or searching your house for your eyeglasses or wondering where your kid left her backpack? If so, you might have been thinking about Apple AirTags. Those are tiny tracking devices about the size of a quarter. They're being marketed as a way to help keep track of things like keys or kids' backpacks. But now there's growing concern that they're being used to track people without their knowledge. This past Wednesday, New York Attorney General Letitia James issued a consumer alert about these devices, warning New Yorkers to be aware of potentially malicious uses like stalking.


GALPERIN: You can. And this was a concern the moment the product came out. And in response to these concerns, Apple did include some anti-stalking mitigations. For example, if the AirTag was - when the AirTag first came out - out of range of the phone that it's paired to for 36 hours, it would start to emit a beep. That beep is about 60 decibels, which is about as loud as your dishwasher. And you still get, you know, 36 hours of free stalking, which seems like a little much. That's pretty invasive.


GALPERIN: I think that it did occur to them to include some anti-stalking mitigations, but I think that if there had been more women involved in this process that the anti-stalking mitigations would have been more robust and that concerns about stalking would have been front and center, rather than sort of a tacked-on afterthought to the initial product.


GALPERIN: One of the big problems that we have now, not just with AirTags, but with software which is covertly installed on people's devices and then used for tracking, is that sometimes the police simply don't have the training. They don't know what they're looking at. They don't understand how the stalking works. And they will tell people, well, this requires a full forensic analysis that will require us to, you know, seize all of your devices. Or even worse, they will simply say, you're not being tracked. You're imagining things. They will gaslight the victim.


And so one of the things that I've been working on is I've been working with Senator (ph) Barbara Lee on a police training bill in the state of Maryland, and it's in the state Senate right now. And it proposes that police at the police academy should receive training on how tech-enabled stalking works and how to recognize it.


The University of Montana is committed to providing an environment that emphasizes the dignity and worth of every member of its community and that is free from harassment and discrimination based upon race, color, religion, national origin, creed, service in the uniformed services (as defined in state and federal law), veteran status, sex, age, political ideas, marital or family status, pregnancy, physical or mental disability, genetic information, gender identity, gender expression, or sexual orientation. Such an environment is necessary to a healthy learning, working, and living atmosphere because discrimination and harassment undermine human dignity and the positive connection among all people at our University. The University will take appropriate action to eliminate, prevent and address the effects of discrimination, harassment, sexual misconduct, stalking and retaliation.Consistent with state and federal law, reasonable accommodation will be provided to persons with disabilities.It is important that members of the University community understand that the law does not just prohibit discrimination and harassment of employees by employers. The law also prohibits discrimination and harassment between members of the University community more generally: for example, between an instructor and a student, between two students, or between a student and an applicant or campus guest. The policy applies in all University programs and activities, including, but not limited to, discrimination in athletics, instruction, grading, university housing, and university employment. In addition, the law prohibits retaliation against an individual for opposing any practices forbidden under this policy, for bringing a complaint of discrimination or harassment, for assisting someone with such a complaint, for attempting to stop such discrimination or harassment, or for participating in any manner in an investigation or resolution of a complaint of discrimination or harassment. It is central to the values of this University that any individual who believes they may have been the target of unlawful discrimination or harassment feel free to report their concerns for appropriate investigation and response, without fear of retaliation or retribution.This policy shall not be construed or applied to restrict academic freedom at the University of Montana, nor shall it be construed to restrict constitutionally protected expression, even though such expression may be offensive, unpleasant, or even hateful. 041b061a72


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