Cyberspace Sexual Voyeurism Abusers (CSVA) – Uncovering Those Who Violate Others – Law Enforcements Investigation Into Those Who Are Bullied And Do The Bullying – Part II

By Lawrence W. Daly

Diagnosing the impact that Cyberspace Sexual Voyeurism Abusers (CSVA) are creating is new to the Internet scientific community. Over the past ten years there has been an astronomical explosion of whom and how many individuals are utilizing the Internet. The Internet has opened so many doors for children, young adults, men and women and anyone else who believe their destiny lies somewhere over their computer and into the Internet. Life becomes exciting and new beginnings happen simply by typing in the correct URL and away you go.
People can play games, write poetry, exchange ideas, share ideas, debate, talk, gather information, or develop multiple relationships with both sexes. According to The Henry J. Kaiser Family, 2001, dealing with the “Generation Rx.com report”, the Internet at that time was being used by:

Update: Teens, Young Adults and the Internet

        ·         Among all 15-24 year-olds:
o   Ninety percent have gone online.
o   Three out of four (74%) have Internet access from their home.
o   Thirty-one percent have Internet access from their bedroom.
       ·          Among all 15-17 year-olds:
o   Ninety-five percent have gone online.
o   Eight out of ten (83%) have Internet access from their home.
o   Twenty-nine percent have Internet access from their bedroom.
       ·         Among the 90% of all 15-24 year-olds who have ever gone online:
o   Half (49%) go online at least once a day.
o   Three out of four (78%) go online at least a few times a week.

Internet Usage and Why

       ·         Among all 15-24 year-olds:
o   Nine out of ten (90%) have gone online.
      ·         Among the 90% of all 15-24 year-olds who have ever gone online (known throughout as “online youth”):
o   Three out of four (75%) have used the Internet at least once to find health information. This is more than the proportion who have ever gone online to check sports scores (46%), buy something (50%), or participate in a chat room (67%), and about the same proportion that have ever played games (72%) have downloaded music (72%) online.
o   Four in ten (44%) have looked up information online about pregnancy, birth control, HIV/AIDS or other STDs.
o    About one in four have researched depression or mental illness (23%) and problems with drugs or alcohol (23%).
     ·         Among the 75% of all 15-24 year-olds who have used the Internet to find health information (known throughout as “online health seekers”):
o   According to this survey, then, about 22 million teens and young adults have used the Internet to look for health information, including 13 million who have looked for sexual health information online.

Pornography and Internet Filtering

·         Among all 15-24 year-olds:
o   Two-thirds (67%) support the law requiring Internet filters at schools and libraries.
o   Two out of three (65%) say being exposed to online pornography could have a serious impact on those under 18.
o   A majority (59%) think seeing pornography on the Internet encourages young people to have sex before they’re ready.
·         Among the 95% of all 15-17 year-olds who have ever gone online:
o   Seventy percent have accidentally stumbled across pornography online, 23% “very” or “somewhat” often.
o   A majority (55%) of those who were exposed to pornography say they were “not too” or “not at all” upset by it, while 45% were “very” or “somewhat” upset.
o   A third (33%) of those with home Internet access have a filtering technology in place there.
·         Among the 76% of all 15-17 year-olds who have sought health information online:
o   Nearly half (46%) say they have been blocked from non-pornographic sites by filtering technology.

This 2001 study demonstrates that the younger generation is being exposed to numerous opportunities to become bullied and victimized. According to Computer Hope, 2009, reference “How many people are on the internet?; the answer being, the Internet World Stats that collets its data from Nielson/NetRatings and the International Telecommunications Union (ITU) as of December 31, 2009 there were 1,542,769,457 people on the Internet world-wide and 259,561,000 people in the United States on the Internet. These a staggering statistics and for the CSVA it is open hunting season on the youth of America and adults who are too trusting and looking for relationships. So how does an individual keep from running into a predator, like Congressman Anthony Weiner? Let us examine, evaluate and analyze and construct some steps an individual can take to avoid predatory behavior.

Avoiding Being Bullied
On the Internet the bullied must try to establish situations where he/she makes eye contact; the bullied needs to make eye contact with the bullier using a camera. It is the best method to have the bullied and a family members and/or friends participate in this preventive action. Additionally the CSVA will be less likely to act out sexually with another person being in the same room, on camera, with the bullied, who potentially could be bullied and/or is being bullied. If the CSVA knows that other people are watching or monitoring his/her actions they are less likely to act out in a way which could be deemed sexually inappropriate.

Warning Signs
 Sometimes the warning signs are difficult for the bullied to know where the CSVA is taking them. The bullied may believe that he/she is a nice guy/girl; he/she says warm and fuzzy things to me; he/she makes me feel good; he/she demonstrates respect to me; he/she says they are single and are available for a more intimidate relationship; and so forth. These types of statements should set off alarm bells, as in the short time the bullied has known the CSVA he/she is saying intimate statements that they should not hear for the short span they have had their romance. So what steps should the bullied take to understand and perceive that the CSVA is being sexually inappropriate?
1.      When the CSVA begins asking personal questions and background questions, which are not appropriate for the time they have expended together on the Internet.
2.      Where the CSVA begins to manipulate and attempts to control the bullied.
3.      When the CSVA takes the conversation down the road about sexual themes.
4.      When the CSVA begins to ask questions about previous sexual experiences.
5.      When the CSVA tells the bullied that he/she thinks they is falling for them.
6.      When the CSVA begins to undress and attaches risqué photographs of him/her.
7.      When the CSVA pushes for the bullied to reciprocate asking politely at first to send risqué photographs of herself/himself.
8.      When the CSVA pushes him or her to pose in sexual positions.
9.      When the CSVA pushes him or her to touch themselves in sexual positions on their private areas.
10.  When the CSVA pushes for the relationship to ascend to a different level i.e. requesting his/her telephone number and then calling her numerous times throughout the day.
11.  When the CSVA begins taking control of every aspect of his or her life.

These are just some of the warning signs that an individual needs to think about and look for in an Internet relationship. The bullied unexpectedly got themselves into a situation, which has turned their life upside down.  In order for the bullied to begin to get out of this situation there are steps they must take in order to have the CSVA leave them alone forever.
The bullied must seek assistance from friends and family to assist her in getting their life back. This may mean that they always has someone in the room when the CSVA calls; when they are Skyping; until they gains back their self-esteem; from the point of deciding to break-off the relationship all personal information is to be kept private; hold the CSVA responsible for any and all inappropriate photographs and/or sexual themes and/or statements he/she makes towards her/him; develop a system where the contact on the Internet is brief and to the point; and most importantly, assess what role they have been playing in the escalation of the conflict and change that behavior immediately. The CSVA needs to understand that the game playing is over and they need to move on.
Tomorrow, we will examine and evaluate what types of predators these CSVA are. Why they have gone undetected for all of these years and what everyone needs to know so they are not targeted by the Congressman Weiner’s of the Internet world.  We will explore what law enforcement is doing about the CSVA's out there in their world of intimidation and possible criminal conduct. There are so many questions and difficult answers, because law enforcement has just begun investigating these types of cases. It will be interesting to find some of the answers to these questions as it should become educational and important to those who seek the social media for relationships and enjoyment.
The CSVA will and can take the life right out of the person who becomes bullied. It is emotionally and physically draining and could be a dangerous set of circumstances to deal with i.e. suicide ideations. Families need to stay on top of their children and friends need to know what is happening in their friend’s lives, such as how much surfing and talking do they do on the Internet. The social media offers new and exciting ways to begin a relationship. Unfortunately, there are numerous CSVA's who are looking for every opportunity to exploit children, young adults and vulnerable men and women. If society stresses being responsible for one another and keeping tabs on their family and friends, less people would be victimized by these CSVA's.


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