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You might want to save your "hot dogs and peanuts" for the back yard ...



<TABLE cellSpacing=0 cellPadding=4 width="100%" border=0><TBODY><TR><TD class=ans><SMALL>Dear Yahoo!:</SMALL></TD></TR><TR><TD class=que><SMALL>What happens to the people who streak ball games and other events?</SMALL></TD></TR><TR><TD class=que><SMALL>L.

Charlotte, North Carolina</SMALL></TD></TR><TR><TD height=5><SPACER type="block" width="1" height="1"></TD></TR><TR><TD class=ans><SMALL>Dear L.:</SMALL></TD></TR><TR><TD class=ans><SMALL>Streaking, according to Streaking.org, is "the non-sexual act of...running naked through a public place." While many streakers enjoy the thrill of stealing second base in their birthday suits, law enforcement officials aren't so keen on the practice. Those caught are cited with a public nudity misdemeanor (sometimes referred to as "indecent exposure").

Depending on local laws, different consequences await those caught taking a jaunt au naturale. If the streaking took place on California federal land, for example, the convicted person could be jailed for no more than one year. This anonymous web journal details the amusing legal battles of an unrepentant streaker (he ended up with 40 hours of community service at the library). Mark Roberts, whose 380 jaunts in the buff make him the world's most exposed streaker, is currently facing criminal charges. In the landmark case of Roberts vs. Regina in England, the jury found him not guilty of causing a public nuisance. But after his Super Bowl romp in 2004, Roberts was charged with criminal trespass. If convicted, he could face 180 days in jail and a $2,000 fine. </SMALL>

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Beans and franks!!

Originally Posted by Californian You might want to save your "hot dogs and peanuts" for the back yard ...

<TABLE cellSpacing=0 cellPadding=4 width="100%" border=0><TBODY><TR><TD class=ans><SMALL>Dear Yahoo!:</SMALL></TD></TR><TR><TD class=que><SMALL>What happens to the people who streak ball games and other events?</SMALL></TD></TR><TR><TD class=que><SMALL>L.

Charlotte, North Carolina</SMALL>

</TD></TR><TR><TD height=5><SPACER type="block" height="1" width="1"></TD></TR><TR><TD class=ans><SMALL>Dear L.:</SMALL></TD></TR><TR><TD class=ans><SMALL>Streaking, according to Streaking.org, is "the non-sexual act of...running naked through a public place." While many streakers enjoy the thrill of stealing second base in their birthday suits, law enforcement officials aren't so keen on the practice. Those caught are cited with a public nudity misdemeanor (sometimes referred to as "indecent exposure").

Depending on local laws, different consequences await those caught taking a jaunt au naturale. If the streaking took place on California federal land, for example, the convicted person could be jailed for no more than one year. This anonymous web journal details the amusing legal battles of an unrepentant streaker (he ended up with 40 hours of community service at the library). Mark Roberts, whose 380 jaunts in the buff make him the world's most exposed streaker, is currently facing criminal charges. In the landmark case of Roberts vs. Regina in England, the jury found him not guilty of causing a public nuisance. But after his Super Bowl romp in 2004, Roberts was charged with criminal trespass. If convicted, he could face 180 days in jail and a $2,000 fine. </SMALL>

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