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(Political Blind Spot)   Steubenville hacker faces 10 years in prison, Steubenville rapist is already out of juvenile detention   (politicalblindspot.com) divider line 64
    More: Followup, Steubenville, juvenile detention, rapists, convicts, Deric Lostutter, Steubenville High School  
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8736 clicks; posted to Main » on 14 Jan 2014 at 10:29 AM (44 weeks ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



Voting Results (Smartest)
View Voting Results: Smartest and Funniest

2014-01-14 09:07:09 AM  
13 votes:

Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.


You can do better than this to get attention, can't you?
2014-01-14 09:30:48 AM  
9 votes:

Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.


And if America is good at anything, it's creating criminals out of thin air.
2014-01-14 10:35:14 AM  
7 votes:

Lucky LaRue: doglover: EyeballKid: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

You can do better than this to get attention, can't you?

He really can't.

You take things entirely too seriously.  How does this kid's fate - whether he walks away scott-free or goes to jail for the rest of his life - effect you in the slightest?


There are lots of things people have the ability to care about that don't necessarily affect them. It's called 'empathy'.
2014-01-14 11:01:33 AM  
6 votes:
The hacker should be covered under the whistle blowers exception because he uncovered a cover up by the school.
2014-01-14 10:36:14 AM  
5 votes:

Lucky LaRue: doglover: EyeballKid: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

You can do better than this to get attention, can't you?

He really can't.

You take things entirely too seriously.  How does this kid's fate - whether he walks away scott-free or goes to jail for the rest of his life - effect you in the slightest?


Miscarriages of justice affect all of us.
2014-01-14 10:45:27 AM  
4 votes:

Lucky LaRue: doglover: EyeballKid: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

You can do better than this to get attention, can't you?

He really can't.

You take things entirely too seriously.  How does this kid's fate - whether he walks away scott-free or goes to jail for the rest of his life - effect you in the slightest?


No one's taking you seriously sweets.

"Hey you know that outrageous miscarriage of justice that every single person recognises is a failure of the system - I'm going to be a contrarian twat about it. My life is great"

That is how they are 'taking you'.
2014-01-14 10:38:57 AM  
4 votes:

Lucky LaRue: html_007: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

I see your point he broke the law.  I'm not saying he shouldn't be punished but damn 10 years?  That is a case of the punishment not fitting the crime.

Maybe, but I wonder if we (collectively) would say the same thing about the people that hacked Target and exposed the financial/personal information of 70 million people.  Do they deserve something less than 10 years?  The difference here is not in the crime, but in the outcome.  I am not particularly interested in having a body of laws that differentiates on outcome - if the judge chooses to do that, then fine, but let's keep the laws fair and balanced.


There's a huge difference in hacking into texts and pictures and hacking into financial information
2014-01-14 10:38:38 AM  
4 votes:

ReverendJasen: James!: The hacker was over 18 and the rapist was under 18.  18 is the magical line of responsibility for your actions.

Unless you're black.  Then you get tried as an adult because you're such a risk to society.


Unless you're a star football player.
2014-01-14 10:33:56 AM  
4 votes:

James!: The hacker was over 18 and the rapist was under 18.  18 is the magical line of responsibility for your actions.


Unless you're black.  Then you get tried as an adult because you're such a risk to society.
2014-01-14 10:31:23 AM  
4 votes:

Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.


I see your point he broke the law.  I'm not saying he shouldn't be punished but damn 10 years?  That is a case of the punishment not fitting the crime.
2014-01-14 09:48:00 AM  
4 votes:
The hacker was over 18 and the rapist was under 18.  18 is the magical line of responsibility for your actions.
2014-01-14 09:36:16 AM  
4 votes:

Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.


Well bless your heart.
2014-01-14 11:35:08 AM  
3 votes:
I see it would have been easier to simply murder the rapists rather than rat them out.

Would have gotten less time apparently as well.
2014-01-14 11:05:39 AM  
3 votes:
Yes and having an ounce of crack on your person will get you infinite more jail time than laundering hundreds of billions of dollars for terrorists and drug cartels.
2014-01-14 10:40:06 AM  
3 votes:

Nabb1: James!: The hacker was over 18 and the rapist was under 18.  18 is the magical line of responsibility for your actions.

Except in states where they can involve juvenile transfer to move bad boys to big boy court.


That can be done in Ohio, and often is...

Unless you're a hick town in Appalachia, and the offender in question is a football star. Then, the prosecutor sticks his fingers in his ears. If that had been in Columbus, that kid would have done hard time like he should have. Instead, they're slut shaming the victim and high giving the perp.
2014-01-14 12:43:57 PM  
2 votes:
Remember folks, embarrassing the authorities is *always* a more grievous crime than rape. Always.

Especially if your embarrassment extends to them actually having to do something about the rape...you know, do their job.

If they could assign the death penalty to something, it would be "embarrassing the state".

Remember Citizen. Pick up that can.

img.fark.net
2014-01-14 11:59:14 AM  
2 votes:
Hey, does this thread have anything to do with Ma'lik Richmond, The Rapist from Steubenville, Ohio?
2014-01-14 11:52:50 AM  
2 votes:

Millennium: bunner: Millennium: Nor should they, really. It's not worth it.

Yeah, couple of daft broads got taken around the block and dropped off crying.  Meh.  Gotta look out for the greater good.

And "the greater good" is to encourage theft and invasion of privacy in a de facto dragnet that might catch a couple of wrongdoers? Especially when that dragnet isn't evenly applied, and can thus only catch people who have made enemies?

www.trbimg.com


You mean like now?  Oh, do you mean, "Only the people who are allowed to should"?
2014-01-14 11:41:53 AM  
2 votes:
Joe Paterno is smiling down on this great nation.
2014-01-14 10:59:13 AM  
2 votes:
What a Steubenville Court mike look like.

www.dba-oracle.com

"Now, y'see, yew kin git a little bit of that ole poonie, yessir, h'aint nothing
wrong with that, we just let that slide.  Silly girl shoulda knew better,ah
reckon, boys'll be boys an all, but yew done started messin around with
dang olecomputers and such and lemme tell ya whut, bwah, yer goin' ta JAIL!"
2014-01-14 10:36:43 AM  
2 votes:
Fine, Society! Let's see you get back to the Moon when you've jailed all the smart kids and let the jocks rule over everything.
2014-01-14 09:53:12 AM  
2 votes:

James!: The hacker was over 18 and the rapist was under 18.  18 is the magical line of responsibility for your actions.


Except in states where they can involve juvenile transfer to move bad boys to big boy court.
2014-01-14 04:23:47 PM  
1 votes:

PsiChick: Lucky LaRue: doglover: EyeballKid: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

You can do better than this to get attention, can't you?

He really can't.

You take things entirely too seriously.  How does this kid's fate - whether he walks away scott-free or goes to jail for the rest of his life - effect you in the slightest?

Well, as a woman, sending the message that hacking is a more serious crime than rape kind of affects me...and every other woman out there...

/And probably a few men, too
//But in America men rape women as a rule of thumb, who knows why


Women slut around on their man bringing disease home, as God intended.
2014-01-14 03:43:05 PM  
1 votes:

PsiChick: Yeah, the conversation is still about the  potential for the hacker to do more time than the rapist


So, do you want the penalties for hacking into other people's personal info and threatening to use it for blackmail purposes to be reduced because a juvenile wasn't held in juvie as long he possibly could be?

 I know the comparison here is disturbing when you look at it in the framework they've chosen, but it's really pretty contrived.  The juvenile committed no crime at all under Ohio law.  He was just adjudicated delinquent based on having committed acts which, if here were and adult, would amount to rape.  He could have been held for the max, but then the court loses all jurisdiction after his release.  This way, they will be monitoring him closely (theoretically).  Nothing at all has been done to the hacker, and it's meaningless to guess what might happen to him, let alone create an injustice around which to rally based on this potentiality.
2014-01-14 02:05:30 PM  
1 votes:

ongbok: China White Tea: ongbok: Molavian: Technically, isn't Ma'Lik Richmond also a pedophile in addition to being a rapist?  In that he rapes children.  I don't know if that makes Ma'Lik Richmond a child rapist.

Why is everybody ignoring the other guy, Trent Mays, who was also convicted?

Because he's still in jail, where as convicted rapist Ma'Lik Richmond of Steubenville was let out in less than a year for "good behavior".

Richmond was convicted of rape and sentenced to one year. Mays was sentenced to rape and sentenced to one year, in addition Mays was also convicted of the dissemination of child pornography because he sent out pictures of her naked. Mays had an extra charge for doing something that Richmond didn't do. Richmond didn't receive any special treatment over Mays, so they should be both equally mentioned.


All of which is true, but doesn't change the fact that the answer to your question is that, "Ma'Lik Richmond is no longer in jail."  That's the source of the outrage, and why he gets all the focus.
2014-01-14 02:03:32 PM  
1 votes:
encrypted-tbn3.gstatic.com
2014-01-14 01:53:36 PM  
1 votes:
To find out more about Ma'lik Richmond, The Rapist from Steubenville, Ohio, visit your local, online sex offender database.
2014-01-14 01:27:08 PM  
1 votes:

bunner: This text is now purple: durbnpoisn: Considering that the ends justify the means in this case

I wonder how many people were murdered in the 20th Century alone on the basis of this exact sentiment.

Not nearly enough.


Yeah, definitely time for the V mask and the spray paint.
2014-01-14 01:13:04 PM  
1 votes:

durbnpoisn: Considering that the ends justify the means in this case


I wonder how many people were murdered in the 20th Century alone on the basis of this exact sentiment.
2014-01-14 01:04:53 PM  
1 votes:
Here is a case where there clearly was evidence to uncover, and the prosecution wasn't able to provide it.  So some dude who is not constrained by the rules of obtaining such evidence, went ahead and did it.

Seems kind of a shame to me that he may end up doing time for that.  He really should have kept his mouth shut.  If he hadn't come forward, he wouldn't have gotten caught.

Not that I advocate hacking, or what this guy did.  But he exposes a serious flaw in our system that the evidence in question, though it existed, could not be obtained legally.

Considering that the ends justify the means in this case, I hope that he is treated more like the guy from Catch Me if You Can.  That would be, to let him do some time, because, yes, he broke the law.  But have him do some teaching as to how he got the information afterward.
2014-01-14 12:48:39 PM  
1 votes:

bunner: Millennium: Oh, but you're making yourself such prime real estate for pinning tails on.

Annnd, the other shoe has dropped.  Took you long enough


Generic wordplay concerning endurance.

So, presenting damning evidence in a felony criminal matter is extraneous and peripheral and should be punished should it be convenient to string up the presenter on some arcane points of law that the very government that rules us are not obliged to adhere to.

Certainly I believe that the government should be held strictly and absolutely to these same rules. Some would call me a fundamentalist on that score, in fact. But that is another battle, to be fought in other discussions, and the fact that it hasn't yet been won still doesn't absolve this guy of his crimes.

Justice really is about the innocent and the helpful not getting the sh*tty end of he stick.

That's only half of it. You've forgotten the equally-important part where those who do harm are brought to account for their actions. That part has already failed to apply to some of the people involved with this case -including those who our society most desperately needs to hold accountable- but this still doesn't absolve the hacker of his crimes. Even in the face of partial failure, we must do what we can.

With or without me, you, a bunch overwrought legal cites or who knows the judge.  It really is.  The justice *system*?  Dear me, no.  That's an utter pigsh*t farm.  Justice, yes.  Because behind every law.  Every single law, when you peel back the layers - is nothing more than who has the most guns and money and the most worrisome authority pose.  And that, sir, is f*cked up.

Is this the part where you don the V mask and spraypaint the anarchy symbol on your local library? Because that would totally add punch to your argument. Your brand of justice is your six-grade gym class for all of society: not so different from what you characterize mine, except that instead of the slim hope of holding the officials accountable that exists in my system, yours has no hope at all. I'll pass.
2014-01-14 12:31:30 PM  
1 votes:
The really sad and overlooked thing about this case was that the kid who organized the whole thing to get back at the girl because she was his ex, and drove them around to the different parties was the DA's nephew, so he got to testify against the two who were convicted and was able to walk away.
2014-01-14 12:27:23 PM  
1 votes:

Lucky LaRue: The difference here is not in the crime, but in the outcome. I am not particularly interested in having a body of laws that differentiates on outcome - if the judge chooses to do that, then fine, but let's keep the laws fair and balanced.


Fair & Balanced® laws are the problem here.

/And yes, it is a registered trademark
2014-01-14 12:26:58 PM  
1 votes:

bunner: Millennium:  According to whom? To you? I can't call the way you'd let things slide or bring the hammer down, based on seemingly arbitrary factors, particularly just. Quite the opposite, in fact. The first principle of justice is that it must be applied consistently, based solely on the deeds done and not on extraneous factors.

No, dear.  According to YOU.  Of course.


I admit to not being terribly keen on sharing society with those of your philosophical ilk, but ultimately, you have a point here. Who am I to determine the definition of justice? I'm nobody, just like you. And that means we get to duke it out in the public dialogue, winning hearts and minds as best we can. For the moment, it looks like my side is winning, at least on this score: people understand that it makes no sense to drop the whole basket of nuts just to chase the one that fell out.

You can stop trying to pin your tail on me, now.  Thanks.

Oh, but you're making yourself such prime real estate for pinning tails on.
2014-01-14 12:22:56 PM  
1 votes:
Rapists should get short sentences.  How is the family of the victim supposed to get justice when the criminal is in protective custody?
2014-01-14 12:16:39 PM  
1 votes:

bunner: Millennium: But what you suggest is not a solution, only a compounding of the problem.

Let me brush all this straw off of my lawn and pull the plug on this projector.  There.  What I suggest is that the justice system be utilized to get to the TRUTH in any given case, by  what ever means are extant and to act accordingly.  Not a gymnastic set of monkey bar chimps swinging and ooking and shoving as much overwrought banana oil through the goose as they can in search of what serves the interests of people for whom the law is a petty nuisance, and one that only needs some money thrown at it via a couple of friends in power.


And you call my argument a strawman? All I posted was the logical and inevitable consequence of letting things like this slide. You're the one making ridiculous caricatures of the current situation.

Justice.  What is just.

According to whom? To you? I can't call the way you'd let things slide or bring the hammer down, based on seemingly arbitrary factors, particularly just. Quite the opposite, in fact. The first principle of justice is that it must be applied consistently, based solely on the deeds done and not on extraneous factors. The US has never done a stellar job of living up to that ideal, but is nevertheless light-years ahead of what you propose.

I reiterate that the over-light sentencing of the rapists is a travesty, and the people involved in the cover-up should all go to prison for a very long time for their parts in this. But none of this absolves the hacker of what he did: he is not squaky-clean, and shouldn't be treated as such.
2014-01-14 12:11:46 PM  
1 votes:

gfid: Lucky LaRue: html_007: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

I see your point he broke the law.  I'm not saying he shouldn't be punished but damn 10 years?  That is a case of the punishment not fitting the crime.

Maybe, but I wonder if we (collectively) would say the same thing about the people that hacked Target and exposed the financial/personal information of 70 million people.  Do they deserve something less than 10 years?  The difference here is not in the crime, but in the outcome.  I am not particularly interested in having a body of laws that differentiates on outcome - if the judge chooses to do that, then fine, but let's keep the laws fair and balanced.

There definitely should be room for a judge when deciding a sentence.  I also understand the desire to send a strong message towards hackers, but what this guy did wasn't even malicious except possibly to a worse criminal than he is.

The Target hackers?  Throw the book at them.  Throw the whole goddammed library at them.

I think outcome as well as intent should be weighed carefully during sentencing.


Yeah I think the target ones should get in a lot more trouble. If you look at it they could fark up 70 million credit/debit accounts and hurt way more people. The hackers at Steubenville just exposed a coverup by a school and town. And I think what pisses me off the most is the people in Steubenville that got away with rape. Yeah 2 went to jail for a whole year or less but wernt there more that got away with it?
2014-01-14 12:00:48 PM  
1 votes:
Ma'Lik.

Come on. when you name a kid like that, there is no way they arent going to grow up to be a rapist.
2014-01-14 11:58:28 AM  
1 votes:

bunner: Millennium: bunner: Millennium: Nor should they, really. It's not worth it.

Yeah, couple of daft broads got taken around the block and dropped off crying.  Meh.  Gotta look out for the greater good.

And "the greater good" is to encourage theft and invasion of privacy in a de facto dragnet that might catch a couple of wrongdoers? Especially when that dragnet isn't evenly applied, and can thus only catch people who have made enemies?

[www.trbimg.com image 600x398]

You mean like now?  Oh, do you mean, "Only the people who are allowed to should"?


I don't support that either. But what you suggest is not a solution, only a compounding of the problem.
2014-01-14 11:57:35 AM  
1 votes:
If everything is worse over the computer, and sentencing is harsher because of it, wait til the first rape via this:

cdn2.ubergizmo.com

/link probably NSFW
2014-01-14 11:49:13 AM  
1 votes:

pippi longstocking: Is it another case of too rich and white for prison?


No. Too football.
2014-01-14 11:43:32 AM  
1 votes:

dletter: The rapist was a football player, and the hacker didn't even try to claim he enjoyed playing Madden, so, such is life.


"At boy's gonna be all pro some day!  NFL!  Yew get that little sh*t who ratted him out and yew git 'im good!"  I shudder to think what HS and college coaches tell their best racehorses the world has to offer them, and with impunity.  I shudder more that this proves it may be true.
2014-01-14 11:27:15 AM  
1 votes:
Fair and balanced laws depend on using one set of scales.  Rotsa ruck.  We don't.  Utter hypocrisy and sneaking Sally through the alley from traffic court on up.
2014-01-14 11:23:54 AM  
1 votes:

Lucky LaRue: html_007: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

I see your point he broke the law.  I'm not saying he shouldn't be punished but damn 10 years?  That is a case of the punishment not fitting the crime.

Maybe, but I wonder if we (collectively) would say the same thing about the people that hacked Target and exposed the financial/personal information of 70 million people.  Do they deserve something less than 10 years?  The difference here is not in the crime, but in the outcome.  I am not particularly interested in having a body of laws that differentiates on outcome - if the judge chooses to do that, then fine, but let's keep the laws fair and balanced.


There definitely should be room for a judge when deciding a sentence.  I also understand the desire to send a strong message towards hackers, but what this guy did wasn't even malicious except possibly to a worse criminal than he is.

The Target hackers?  Throw the book at them.  Throw the whole goddammed library at them.

I think outcome as well as intent should be weighed carefully during sentencing.
2014-01-14 11:21:35 AM  
1 votes:

Lucky LaRue: doglover: EyeballKid: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

You can do better than this to get attention, can't you?

He really can't.

You take things entirely too seriously.  How does this kid's fate - whether he walks away scott-free or goes to jail for the rest of his life - effect you in the slightest?


You just disproved the idea that there are no stupid questions.
2014-01-14 11:21:10 AM  
1 votes:

Thisbymaster: The hacker should be covered under the whistle blowers exception because he uncovered a cover up by the school.


The whistleblower exception prevents exposure of data from being prosecuted, but obtaining data is another matter entirely. This latter is where the hacker committed a crime, and whistleblower laws won't save him there.

Nor should they, really. It's not worth it.
2014-01-14 11:09:13 AM  
1 votes:

Lost Thought 00: Yes and having an ounce of crack on your person will get you infinite more jail time than laundering hundreds of billions of dollars for terrorists and drug cartels.


Well, see, that crack money stays in the ghetto.  All that high finance stuff goes to the people who matter.  I'm pretty sure anything you do that moves more than 10,000,000.00 upchain is "legal".
2014-01-14 11:04:45 AM  
1 votes:

Thisbymaster: The hacker should be covered under the whistle blowers exception because he uncovered a cover up by the school.


And then he should have a farking parade.
2014-01-14 11:03:39 AM  
1 votes:

elysive: Millennium: That some of the rapists have gotten out as soon as they have is indeed a travesty, but does that absolve the hacker of his own crimes? I'm not so sure I can honestly say that it does.

I think he deserves a slap on the wrist...like a literal slap on the wrist.


Publicly.  There should be a big to-do.  Slap him in irons, haul him to the town square, bring out the state slapsecutioner (ideally the most feared nun at the local Catholic school), and in full sight of everyone... *thwack*.

You know, as a warning to others.
2014-01-14 10:59:18 AM  
1 votes:

Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.


i.canvasugc.com
2014-01-14 10:57:36 AM  
1 votes:

Lucky LaRue: html_007: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

I see your point he broke the law.  I'm not saying he shouldn't be punished but damn 10 years?  That is a case of the punishment not fitting the crime.

Maybe, but I wonder if we (collectively) would say the same thing about the people that hacked Target and exposed the financial/personal information of 70 million people.  Do they deserve something less than 10 years?  The difference here is not in the crime, but in the outcome.  I am not particularly interested in having a body of laws that differentiates on outcome - if the judge chooses to do that, then fine, but let's keep the laws fair and balanced.


If we can't make a distinction between someone trying to expose a serious crime that is being covered up and bulk identity theft than we are no better than the idiotic zero tolerance school administrations that get so much love around here.

So if I attack someone who is actively raping another person my legal standing should be the same is if I was just trying to take their wallet?  Is that what you're suggesting?
2014-01-14 10:54:20 AM  
1 votes:

Lucky LaRue: Maybe, but I wonder if we (collectively) would say the same thing about the people that hacked Target and exposed the financial/personal information of 70 million people.  Do they deserve something less than 10 years?  The difference here is not in the crime, but in the outcome.  I am not particularly interested in having a body of laws that differentiates on outcome - if the judge chooses to do that, then fine, but let's keep the laws fair and balanced.


I could take something back to Target and hand them my CC or a receipt and they would refund the card more than a decade ago.  I've played in the IT security game and to me that says they were keeping the whole credit card number.  That is a risk and now someone has played it.  The law doesn't apply when there are software errors.  Maybe they had their database encrypted but if you have the key to say "This is Sam's card, please encrypted it and put it in the database", you also have the key to decrypt it.  The only way not to lose the card to hackers in the long term is to not to store it.
2014-01-14 10:51:01 AM  
1 votes:

Lucky LaRue: doglover: EyeballKid: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

You can do better than this to get attention, can't you?

He really can't.

You take things entirely too seriously.  How does this kid's fate - whether he walks away scott-free or goes to jail for the rest of his life - effect you in the slightest?


Wow. You get stupider and stupider as the thread goes on.
2014-01-14 10:46:14 AM  
1 votes:
Steubenville hacker faces up to 10 years in prison, Steubenville rapist is already out of juvenile detention

FTFS.

Sentencing guidelines; how do they motherfarking work?
2014-01-14 10:44:43 AM  
1 votes:

The Muthaship: alice_600: Remember:

If you steal evidence it can't be used in court.

Not really the case.

Unless the person is acting on behalf of the government when they illegally obtain the evidence, it can usually be used.


Still illegally obtained and can't be used. That's where Snowden farked himself.
2014-01-14 10:44:35 AM  
1 votes:

James!: Alan Alda


Jew or "not a jew"?
2014-01-14 10:41:29 AM  
1 votes:

QueenMamaBee: Lucky LaRue: html_007: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

I see your point he broke the law.  I'm not saying he shouldn't be punished but damn 10 years?  That is a case of the punishment not fitting the crime.

Maybe, but I wonder if we (collectively) would say the same thing about the people that hacked Target and exposed the financial/personal information of 70 million people.  Do they deserve something less than 10 years?  The difference here is not in the crime, but in the outcome.  I am not particularly interested in having a body of laws that differentiates on outcome - if the judge chooses to do that, then fine, but let's keep the laws fair and balanced.

There's a huge difference in hacking into texts and pictures and hacking into financial information



Or hacking into drunk vaginas.
2014-01-14 10:38:36 AM  
1 votes:
We are Anonymous, we are....

We are Slightly Anonymous, we are legion.


Fixed for accuracy.
2014-01-14 10:38:28 AM  
1 votes:

CapeFearCadaver: doglover: Lucky LaRue: You take things entirely too seriously.

Trolling is an art.

You have to practice.

He's only been trying his hand at it for about a week. Give him more time....


Oh, I don't know.  I think I may have a natural aptitude for it.
2014-01-14 10:36:21 AM  
1 votes:

html_007: Lucky LaRue: I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.

I see your point he broke the law.  I'm not saying he shouldn't be punished but damn 10 years?  That is a case of the punishment not fitting the crime.


Maybe, but I wonder if we (collectively) would say the same thing about the people that hacked Target and exposed the financial/personal information of 70 million people.  Do they deserve something less than 10 years?  The difference here is not in the crime, but in the outcome.  I am not particularly interested in having a body of laws that differentiates on outcome - if the judge chooses to do that, then fine, but let's keep the laws fair and balanced.
2014-01-14 10:36:11 AM  
1 votes:
Ah. Ma'Lik Richmond. Rapist from Steubenville, Ohio whom should have been tried as an adult.
2014-01-14 10:35:35 AM  
1 votes:

Lucky LaRue: You take things entirely too seriously.


Trolling is an art.

You have to practice.
2014-01-14 10:19:15 AM  
1 votes:
I'm wondering when the next hacker will go for the economic jugular and take out things like the towns finances or its retirement fund.

The number one rule with hackers is, don't piss off the ones you can't deal with.
2014-01-14 08:46:18 AM  
1 votes:
I don't see how anyone can be upset that a criminal is getting punished.
 
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