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Even more tellingly, he accidentally said he ("she") was at the office when "she" was supposed to be home from school, a glaring error that "she" immediately corrected. Criminologist Robyn Lincoln of Bond University and forensic psychologist Ian R.Coyle, a Gold Coast practitioner and associate professor of law who testified in the case, decided to conduct a study to test the plausibility of Plumridge's defense. Lincoln and Coyle randomly assigned 46 students as either "deceivers" or "receivers." Each volunteer participant was met off-site and individually led to one of several private study locations, to preclude chance encounters with other participants.Given the flat nature of internet communication, lacking in physical or tonal cues, can people actually deduce the true age and gender of someone who is pretending to be someone else? Deceivers were instructed to play the role of a 13-year-old girl.Receivers, in contrast, were misled to believe that they might be talking with individuals ranging in age from young children to the elderly.
Despite the deceivers' best efforts, the majority of receivers were able to correctly identify the age and gender of the person with whom they were chatting, within a five-year bandwidth.Fantasy defense succeeds in Queensland Had it not been for his two earlier cases, Ritter's defense might not have been all that far-fetched.After all, it worked for Darryl Plumridge of Queensland, Australia back in 2007. 31 (Health Day News) -- While social media can help vulnerable teenagers seeking support, Internet use can do more harm than good for young people at risk of self-harm or suicide, a new study suggests.Researchers from Oxford University in England found conflicting evidence on whether online activity poses a positive or negative influence for vulnerable teens, but observed a strong link between the use of Internet forums or "chat rooms" and an increased risk of suicide."I think it's surprising that so little is known about the Internet and suicidal behavior given its importance," said senior study author Paul Montgomery, a professor of psycho-social intervention at Oxford's Center for Evidence-Based Intervention.
None of the receivers believed they were talking to someone under the age of 16.