Cyber-Stalkers in Uniformby Will Grigg
Oct. 23, 2013
1.Miami Police Retaliate Against Female Driver Who Filmed Herself Pulling Over Cop
2.Paul Joseph Watson And Stefan Molyneux On The Real Agenda Behind The Migrant Crisis
3.Hillary Clinton Suggests She Can't Be Part Of The Establishment Because She Is A Woman
4.Texas Appeals Court Slams Forced DUI Blood Draw
5.Making InformationLiberation Great Again!
6.'Multicultural Toilets' For 'Global Defecation' Seek to Stop Migrants Pooping On The Floor
7.Code 291: Swedish Police Cover-Up Thousands of Crimes Involving "Refugees"
8.Retired Cop Gets Taste Of Police State After Officers Bust In, Assault Him
9.NYPD Cop Wins $15m After Fellow Cops Falsely Arrested & Beat Him At His Daughter's Birthday
10.Crewe Residents Accuse Police and School of Covering Up Abuse, Rape Threats by Migrant Kids
As young people enter the anonymous and immersive world of social media, too many of them indulge in abusive behavior commonly called “cyber-bullying.” Others fall prey to manipulation by adult predators posing as adolescents. Some of those so-called cyber-stalkers may be in uniform.
Meridian, Idaho School Resource Officer David Gomez has publicly admitted to making fake profiles on various social media accounts and “friending” Middle School students. In a TV interview, Officer Gomez described telling students that he was the 16-year-old they friended that that they’re “lucky it’s Officer Gomez and not a cyber-predator.”
If any other adult admitted to this conduct, he could face prosecution. Whatever his intentions, Gomez’s actions arguably violate Title 18, Section 3001 of the Idaho State Code, which designates “false personation” as a crime punishable by two years of imprisonment and a $5,000 fine.
We shouldn’t forget the case of Vallivue High School Resource Officer Reuben Delgadillo, a sexual predator who attended specialized training about the vulnerabilities of youth. He then used that knowledge, and his position, to target – and eventually to molest -- a troubled boy named Brennan Nicholson.
Predators in uniform are easily the most dangerous kind – both on-line, and elsewhere.