In 2009, when Susan Clements-Jeffrey purchased a used laptop from a student at the high school where she substitute taught, chances are she didn’t expect that the transaction would conclude with local police in her living room, laughing at her and calling her "stupid" while showing her explicit pictures of herself taken from her computer.Later, at the police station, according to court documents, the abuse continued, with the men now calling her disgusting while reading from her private instant message chats.His teammate, Ma'Lik Richmond, 16, was sentenced to at least one year of detention or until his 21st birthday.Juvenile authorities will decide whether the boys will be released before they turn 21."My life is over," Richmond said as he collapsed in the arms of his lawyer.
Online, at places like Hack Forums.net, individuals, often men, trade and sell access to strangers' computers, often women, gained via RAT.De Wine appointed two attorneys from his office to act as special prosecutors. 11 incident began at the home of a football player who was not charged.The victim drank heavily, including a vodka slushie.Visiting Judge Thomas Lipps said he had reviewed the text messages and photos and found them "profane and ugly." "I'm aware this is the first time they have been in trouble with the law," Lipps said, "but these are serious offenses.
If they were convicted in an adult court of these charges, they would be spending many years in prison."After the verdicts, the victim's mother addressed this comment to the defendants: "You were your own accuser, through the social media."The boys' attorneys argued that the sexual contact was consensual.
The assault gained international attention after the boys and other students talked about it on Twitter and You Tube and exchanged photos of the naked victim by text."No pictures should have been sent around, let alone even taken," said Mays during his brief courtroom apology.