Your Questions About Title 9

William asks…

What is the NCAA Title 9 (IX) rule?

I still don’t understand what the rule is. And why do they stop some colleges from participating in some sports in regard to the rule

barry0912 answers:

I’m very passionate about women’s sports and I’ve played many throughout my life. This is the best answer I can give you:

In 1972, Congress passed the Educational Amendments to the Civil Rights Act of 1964. One important section of this law, Title IX, changed the landscape of intercollegiate athletics, especially for women. It states: “No person in the United States shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any education program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance” (Salter 6).

Title IX meant greater opportunity for women’s participation in college athletics traditionally only available to men and effected women’s lives in a positive manner.

In the 35 years following the passage of Title IX in 1972, the federal legislation that mandates equal opportunities for men and women, has prompted significant increases in participation opportunities for high school and college female athletes. Many advances have been made for girls and women in sport, but equity has yet to be achieved. However, major discrepancies still exist in the area of facilities, travel schedules, and support services, and equity in equipment provided. We have yet to reach the point of fairness in America’s education sports programs.

Find more discussion, information, articles, tips, drills, etc on all kinds of sports at http://www.active.com and http://active.typepad.com/teamsports

Michael asks…

When will the discriminatory law, Title 9 finally end?

barry0912 answers:

Title 9 is NOT discriminatory.

Title IX was put in place to guarantee women had equal access to sports – that’s the opposite of discriminatory.

College presidents are using Title IX as an excuse to cut sports programs that don’t make the university money.

TAHIRA- So, the 52 Americans held for 444 days in the embassy was not threatening the US? Wow, you’re dumb!

They were held hostage IN THE EMBASSY and the new IRC did NOTHING ABOUT IT. THAT IS A THREAT!!!!!

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Your Questions About Anonymous Text

Nancy asks…

how can I find out who has been sending me anonymous text messages?

I would be grateful if someone could tell me how to find out who the person is that has been sending me text messages and wont tell me who they are. The messages aren’t abusive or threatening it’s just annoying. The persons number shows up on the text

barry0912 answers:

Reverse phone number search: http://www.whowhere.com/

Daniel asks…

How can I trace a very obscene and hurtful anonymous text message I received?

There was no name, email address, number or anything. I have a blackberry Pearl and am very distressed! Please help!

barry0912 answers:

Report it to your provider, or if extreme take it to the Fuzz who have the techno to trace it.

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Your Questions About Anonymous Content


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David asks…

is it possible to find out who an anonymous emailer is in real life?

someone sent an anonymous email to me and some friends with disturbing content. I would like to know if it is possible to figure out the ID of the person even if they are using a fake name? Maybe by figuring out their IP address? If you can figure out their IP address is it possible to find their computer and figure out who the owner is?

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barry0912 answers:

Actually you can, but it costs money. Intellius can do that. If the content is really bad, you can try the special investigations unit at the police department. Also you can report them to their email server – I actually had to do that once.

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Maria asks…

Someone is trying to Blackmail me, what steps do I take so that he can be prosecuted?

Do I try to gather information? Who do I contact Police or DA? Will any evidence I collect be admissible in court (ie recordings – anonymous emails/texts)? Can content be kept “nonpublic” through the process? Can my identity be kept nonpublic?

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barry0912 answers:

Save everything in its original form. Contact the police–they will take it from there. They have resources capable of tracing emails and may have some investigative techniques that you can assist with, but I would strongly recommend you follow their instructions rather than trying to investigate for yourself.

In a criminal case, your identity and the content of the threats will become public. If it isn’t a high-profile case, chances are there will be no publicity in the sense of news stories. Still, if someone comes to court or requests public documents, the information will be there.

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