At its core, stalking consists of repeated attempts to gain control over or terrorize someone. On the lower end, it might involve repeated phone calls, letters, or email contacts.In its more extreme manifestations, however, stalking might involve repeatedly going to a person’s house, making threats against a person, harming pets, stealing possessions, or interfering with a person’s relationships with friends, family, or coworkers.For example, an abusive ex-husband might say he stalks his ex-wife to ensure she’s properly caring for their children.
(the Duo ad does a great job showing you all the cool things you can do with Knock Knock, but mostly I use it to make sure everyone's clothed.) Swipe up to answer, and you're on the call. You can use Duo to call anyone, but it seems designed largely for calling the same people over and over.
I don't recognize the number, but that's normal.
What's weird is it's a video call, from someone using Duo, Google's video chat app available today for i OS and Android.
So I take a sec to check my hair, ensure I don't have food in my teeth, and position the camera to avoid filling the frame with chins.
By the time I'm ready to take the call, I've missed it by a long shot.
Stalkers see their victims as possessions who are rightfully theirs, and stalking behavior is frequently activated by a breakup or an ex-partner’s new relationship. People with personality issues such as a borderline personality diagnosis may have trouble letting go of relationships and sometimes use manipulative tactics to control people.