Bruce Alexander Minnick's answer Although I am not admitted to practice law in Ohio, I doubt whether Ohio has any statute that covers this very specific unusual question. If I were you I would try to find some very sophisticated anti-virus software that will protect your laptop against all unwanted intrusion. Other than informing the landlord, I cannot even suggest a possible solution regarding your suspicion that your roommate and his girlfriend "have access to the empty apartment next door."
Joseph Jaap's answer Do the terms of the parenting agreement allow anyone other than your ex to pick them up? If not, then you could refuse to let the g-parents take them. Do the kids stay with the g-paretns after being picked up, or with your ex? Review the terms of the parenting agreement with your attorney, or use the Find a Lawyer tab to retain a local family law attorney to review all the facts and advise you.
Brian Lehman's answer Ohio Revised Code, section 3313.666. The law prohibits harassment, intimidation, or bullying in schools. It is entitled, "District policy prohibiting harassment, intimidation, or bullying required."
You can contact the principal or the police. The Ohio Bar has this publication for more information: https://www.ohiobar.org/ForPublic/Resources/LawYouCanUse/Pages/LawYouCanUse-653.aspx
Matthew Williams' answer While this may technically violate the Ohio Revised Code, I doubt you would get an traction reporting it to police. Most adults feel parents have a right to monitor their children's social media usage, even if they themselves are against it. So, while there are laws against unauthorized access, its unlikely they would be applied very zealously to your parents.
Matthew Williams' answer There is nothing illegal about sharing public records. It's nosy and may be a violation of the site's terms and conditions, and, if the message sender is mistaken about who the person is and falsely links him or her to criminal records, the sender could face a civil lawsuit.
Matthew Williams' answer Posting such a picture likely violates the juveniles' right to privacy in their legal proceedings. While there may not be a specific statute making it a crime, it is probably against detention center regulations and could be perceived as contempt by the juvenile court. You could also face a lawsuit from the other juvenile's family. If I were you, I wouldn't post the picture. If you have been charged with a crime for this, I would be interested to read the statutory section used by the...
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