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In Indiana, invasion of privacy is a criminal offense that alleges that a person violated a protective order, restraining order, or no contact order. In some situations, the person who initially sought the protective order seeks to initiate contact with the subject of the protective order in an attempt to set them up with a criminal charge.
Under Indiana law, a person commits the offense of invasion of privacy by intentionally violating:
In order to convict someone of invasion of privacy, the Prosecutor must first prove that the Defendant knew about the no contact, or protective, order. Some invasion of privacy charges are based on alleged text messages or e-mails being sent to the protected party, or on a random encounter with the accused person, who had no intention of violating the order.
If you are charged with invasion of privacy in Indiana, you need a criminal defense lawyer who will aggressively challenge the evidence in your case and be with you every step of the way.
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