Let’s have a little talk about harassment.
It seems that some of the Hoaxtead mobsters and their friends are a bit confused on the subject, and we think we’re in a good position to help them understand it a bit better.
Yesterday, Angela Power-Disney’s latest friend, Sarah Hemingway, posted a collection of screenshots from Hoaxtead Research, with this comment:
They don’t like it up em! If you’ve shared or written about satanic ritual abuse or written about Rxxxx ‘Demon’ Dxxxxxx and his abused children, the gang of trolls will be after you.
EL COYOTE and his gang.
Been barred or hade your you tube (sic) channel taken down. Here’s why
Angela Power-Disney and Wesley Hall. They certainly love you.
When we stopped laughing, we realised that this could be a “teachable moment“. Clearly Sarah has been reading this blog quite extensively of late, so Sarah, if you’re reading now, here are some things which you might not know about harassment.
1. It’s against the law
As several Hoaxtead mobsters have discovered to their sorrow—particularly Rupert Quaintance IV, who came to the UK at Angela’s urging—the law takes a very dim view of harassment, especially when it puts victims in fear for their lives or well-being.
The Protection from Harassment Act 1997 defines the elements of harassment as:
The elements of the section 4 offence are:
- a course of conduct;
- which causes another to fear that violence will be used against him; and
- which the defendant knows or ought to know will cause another to fear that violence will be used against him; and
- the defendant ought to know that his course of conduct will cause another to fear that violence will be used against them if a reasonable person in possession of the same information would think that the course of conduct would cause the other so to fear on that occasion.
During the Quaintance trial, the verdict of which was upheld on appeal, it was also established that causing people to fear for the safety and well-being of their children is included in the definition of harassment.
So…stalking people online and continually posting things like this minuscule selection of the death threats which have been aimed at RD and others…
…is reportable to police. Arrests have been made, people have been charged, and some have been convicted for this sort of behaviour.
2. Guess what’s not against the law?
Go on, just try and guess.
Give up? All right, we’ll tell you: what’s not against the law is working to stop people from harassing others.
And it’s not just us saying that. You can read it for yourself. There are three “statutory defences” which state that the defendant must show that
the course of conduct was pursued for the purpose of preventing or detecting crime;
the course of conduct was pursued under any enactment or rule of law or to comply with any condition or requirement imposed by any person under any enactment; or
pursuit of the course of conduct was reasonable for the protection of him or herself or another or for the protection of her, his or another’s property.
Let’s make this very clear: when we find instances in which the innocent families, teachers, social workers, police, clergy, or workers in Hampstead are threatened in any way, that information goes straight to the police.
We routinely send screenshots, URLs, dates to the relevant authorities, and have been doing so for more than three years. We do this because we know that harassment is wrong. Full stop.
3. What else isn’t illegal?
Another thing that’s not illegal is publicly pointing out that certain people have made a full-time job of harassing those they believe are “baby-eating Satanists” in Hampstead. If we find shit online, we post it, names and all.
And we are not afraid to call out those who seem to think it’s all right to hurt people they don’t know and have never met, on the basis of a story which has long since been discredited. This behaviour damages real, live people—including children.
This blog draws attention to the very serious problem of harassment (see above). We want this blog to stand as a permanent record of the Hoaxtead witch hunt, including the names of those who picked up their pitchforks and torches and joined the screaming mob.
And it’s not illegal because material which is posted or shared on public social media sites like Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, etc. is by definition public.
4. Why we report posts to Facebook
…Or YouTube, or Twitter, or Vimeo, or GoFundMe, or…well, you get the idea.
Sarah seems to take exception to the idea that we frequently report posts which are either illegal or violate the terms of service of various social media platforms. Perhaps when Sarah was a little girl, her mummy and daddy failed to teach her that when people do bad things, there can be consequences.
So posting harassing messages, or encouraging violence, or illegally identifying children by name or using images such as those of RD’s children will all be reported.
Why? Because that shit is wrong, Sarah.
And please believe us when we say that for every post we’ve managed to have taken down, we’ve had about a dozen others ignored. This is because the social media networks often refuse to remove things which are illegal or immoral. They are much less interested in doing the right thing than in turning a profit, and so sometimes we have to ask several times before they pull their finger out.
By the way, while we’re on the topic of breaching Facebook’s terms of service, it’s immoral to pretend to be Jewish in order to spew anti-Semitic hatred.
We suspect that Sarah already knows that spreading such hatred is illegal, which is why she thinks it would be a good idea to hide behind a fake Jewish profile, but perhaps she’s really just unbelievably dim. We don’t know her other than via the posts we’ve seen recently, so it’s difficult to say.
However, we’re sad to say that “Sarah Shalomway” is probably not long for this world. No, that’s not a threat, just notification that we’ll be reporting Sarah’s latest “hilarious” name change to Facebook.
Because guess what? Facebook doesn’t like it when people use fake identities. In fact they can get downright stroppy about it.
5. Oh, and one last thing
Some Hoaxtead mobsters (Angela, we’re looking at you) have repeatedly tried to claim that this blog has uttered death threats towards her or others. Last we heard, she was claiming that she had a collection of 40 death threats from us.
We have lost track of the number of times we’ve asked her to produce evidence of this amazing collection, but for some reason she keeps forgetting to do so.
Here’s why we don’t believe Angela’s allegations: it’s because this blog has a very firm policy against uttering death threats.
Can you guess why, Sarah?
If you guessed “because it’s both wrong and illegal to do that”, you’re right! If you didn’t guess that, we’d suggest you go back to the beginning of this post and read it through again.