Imagine if all of a sudden, private pictures of you showed up on Facebook or Instagram. How would you feel?

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A divorce got nasty, and now a Killeen, Texas man has been indicted by a grand jury after he allegedly shared intimate photos of his current ex-wife on social media.

The Case of Vincent B. Stevenson Jr.

Last year, Vincent B. Stevenson Jr.'s former spouse filed a report with Killeen Police on August 30th, accusing her husband at the time of posting intimate photos and videos of her on Instagram and Facebook while they were in the process of divorcing, according to KWTX.

Revenge Porn is Illegal

The affidavit details that the posts included pictures of the victim's face and intimate areas. Multiple people viewed not only images, but also a recording. The victim also provided screenshot messages between her account and Stevenson’s. The affidavit states he allegedly told her, “I’m gonna make your kids hate you”, and “you ruined my life, so I’ll do the same.” According to an investigator, “She felt embarrassment, shame, and ridicule in Bell County because of images and video Stevenson posted on different social media sites”.

Revenge Porn Lawsuit Settlement in Texas

Earlier this month, a woman was awarded $250,000 in a revenge porn and invasion of privacy lawsuit. Her ex-boyfriend was required to pay damages after posting intimate images of her that showed up on 200 internet web pages over a four-year period.

Bet You Didn't Know: 10 Bizarre Texas Laws Still on the Books

Many states still have strange laws on the books that aren’t enforced or taken seriously anymore, and Texas is no exception.

Most of these laws are just funny now, but at one time, there was a valid (or at least somewhat valid) reason for them to exist.

Texas has plenty of strange rules and regulations that you could technically be prosecuted for if you violate them, since they've never been amended. Some of these are only for specific cities and not state-wide, but all of them are pretty odd!

Let's take a look at 10 of the weirdest ones in the Lone Star State.

The Most Dangerous City in Texas for 2022 May Surprise You

According to FBI statistics, Texas had 438 violent crimes and 2,562 property crimes per 100,000 residents as of this year. For every 100,000 residents, there are 224 police officers statewide.

Crime rates are expressed as the number of incidents per 100,000 people.

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