It is generally understood to be the use of the Internet or other electronic means to stalk or harass an individual, a group, or an organization.
This article critiques an implicit theory of technology in society in socio–economic development work targeting low–income countries like Ghana by showing how assessments of technology’s efficacy by users are culturally shaped and prone to change over time.
Contents Introduction Trajectories of changing use Methodological approach: Longitudinal analysis and unfolding life histories Internet cafés in Accra, Ghana: A baseline Findings Conclusion Introduction The study of any novel and promising technology in its early stages of diffusion and uptake presents the challenge of separating its consequential and enduring new capabilities from more faddish and transitory enthusiasms.
He may be anonymous and solicit involvement of other people online who do not even know the target.
Cyberstalking is a criminal offense under various state anti-stalking, slander and harassment laws.
This paper considers a set of early adopters of the Internet first encountered by the author in the Internet cafés of Accra, Ghana.