Articles Tagged with spying

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Dear Carolyn,

I am a mother with primary custody of a nine-year-old daughter. The father has visitation. For Christmas, he bought our daughter a smartphone for Christmas, but he did not discuss this with me. He had spyware on the smartphone that allowed him to see her opening the Christmas present.  I thought that he disengaged the spyware after she opened the present, but I just found out that the spyware is still engaged on my daughter’s phone. This smartphone allows him to track everywhere we go.  He told our daughter to be sure to keep the phone with her, particularly when she is with Mommy. His spying makes me feel eerie. We are divorced, so why does he want to know where I am? What should I do?

Carolyn Answers…

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By Carolyn J. Woodruff, JD, CPA, CVA—North Carolina Family Law Specialist

One of my favorite stars is Gwen Stefani. She manages a life of motherhood, career with celebrity status, and fashion.  And, now she has just completed a divorce with her thirteen-year marriage to Gavin Rossdale, which produced Apollo (almost two); Kingston (age 9) and Zuma (age 7).  Rumors swirl that Gavin had an affair with the nanny, and Gwen apparently found nude photos of the nanny and plans for Gavin and the nanny to meet for sex—all found on the family iPad. The information on the family iPad yielded an abrupt end to this marriage.  Gavin had naughty behavior that uploaded from his iPhone to the cloud and downloaded to the linked family iPad. Continue reading →

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By Carolyn J. Woodruff, JD, CPA, CVA

There are lots of times many Piedmont Triad and other North Carolinians wish that they could put a GPS tracking device on an ex’s car.  Maybe you want to know who the “other woman” or “other man” is.  Maybe you want to see what the father or mother of your child is doing.  Maybe you want to see if your ex is going to strip clubs.  Whatever your reason or mindset, North Carolina has recently enacted new legislation you need to know, and you need to know now!!! Continue reading →

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1.     Change your email address and password when you begin your family law case. Change your computer and cell phone, if possible. Electronic devices, computers, and cell phones can be serious “leaks” of information and strategy in your case.

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