Sexual Harassment At The Civil Rights Act

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With such practices agencies protect not only the victims rights but also evidence that is later used in cases. This stratifies Miranda Rights actives that have “grave concern for the effect… that the individual may not be compelled to incriminate himself” (Linkins, 2007). This practice also satisfies the State, who has interest in protecting clear evidence of proper due process procedures and statements given. In instances where states aim to protect victims under different circumstances, for example individuals using cameras to harass others; states must adapt and utilizes laws already at their disposal. “18 USC § 2510-2516 addresses wire-tapping and privies protection against illegally tapping someone’s telephone, and 47 USC § 223 of the Communication Decency Act prohibits interstate or foreign telecommunications that is used with the intent to annoy, abuse, threaten, or harass another… Title 42 of the Civil Rights Act may be utilized to address online victimization. This statute has been interpreted to prohibit sexual harassment in work environments” (Southworth, Finn, Dawson, Fraser, & Tucker, 2007). States can utilize other statues in an effort to protect victims. Such statues can be applied to cameras, invasion of privacy, and even stalking attempts where cameras and such devices are used. The need for exact laws with cameras is sometimes clear but how and what statues are not always so. Cameras and Future Laws Cameras, and other forms of technology, are
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