Whosarat.com
Whosarat.com is a controversial website, which, in its words, allows individuals to "post, share and request any and all information that has been made public at some point to at least 1 person of the public prior to posting it on this site pertaining to local, state and federal Informants and Law Enforcement Officers."
The site was founded in August 2004 by Sean Bucci, who is fighting marijuana dealing charges. A Boston Herald story quoted him as saying "I'm trying to level the playing field." His experiences gave him "a deep, deep hate for the system for the way they handle informants."[citation needed]
The site's extensive disclaimer notes that in part that "All posts made by users should be considered as inaccurate opinions unless backed by official documents." It urges members to "Please post informants that are involved with non-violent crimes only."
A Boston Globe reporter illustrated the site's mix of false and true information by interviews by quoting both a site user who "had knowingly posted false information about people she did not believe to be informants" and "a paid informant for the FBI [who] has been living on the run, afraid for his life, since his profile appeared on the website."[citation needed]
The Department of Homeland Security is said to have issued an advisory about the site, warning law enforcement officers not even to view the site. "Visiting the site could result in the compromise of government IP addresses. Searching the site for a particular name could result in that name being cross-indexed to the IP address of the computer used to make the inquiry. Searching for the names of officers or informants could compromise those individual's identities. Any website is capable of collecting IP address and search information from visitors, but this site is remarkable because it makes visitor information public."[1]
The site believes it is protected by legal precedents set in connection with another website, charmichaelcase, which also posts information about informants.
ProEthics, Ltd., an ethics training and consulting firm, named Whosarat.com its Unethical Website of the Month for August, 2004.[citation needed]

This is an excerpt from the article Whosarat.com from the Wikipedia free encyclopedia. A list of authors is available at Wikipedia.
The article Whosarat.com at en.wikipedia.org was accessed 121 times in the last 30 days. (as of: 11/10/2013)
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WhosARat.com - who s a rat - largest…
24.08.2004 · Whosarat.com - Who s A Rat is the largest online database of informants and agents in USA.
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who's a rat - largest online database of informants and agents
Who's A Rat is the largest online database of informants and agents in USA.
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Whosarat.com - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Whosarat.com is a controversial website, which, in its words, allows individuals to "post, share and request any and all information that has been made public at ...
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Whosarat.com
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WhosaRat.com - Website Toolbox
Who's A Rat is the largest online database of informants and agents in USA.
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Whosarat.com reveals informants' IDs - and prosecutors want it shut ...
May 24, 2007 ... Hey, all you convicted felons out there! Want to find out who snitched on you?
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Web Sites Listing Informants Concern Justice Dept. - New York Times
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WhosARat.com - The Internet's most controversial websites -
May 17, 2013 ... Whosarat.com. Advertising over 5;000 profiles of police informants; Who's A Rat has been called an incredibly dangerous site by authorities.
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WHOSARAT.COM passwords - login with these free accounts to ...
View account logins and passwords for Whosarat.com here. Stop faking your details- bypass the mandatory registration wall of Whosarat.com instantly.
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Whosarat.com: Two views of outing witnesses - Network World
May 22, 2007 ... Read both of these stories before making up your mind about Whosarat.com, a controversial Web site devoted to revealing the identities of ...
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Whosarat.com | Facebook
Whosarat.com. 120 likes · 1 talking about ... Content from the Wikipedia article Whosarat.com (contributors) licensed under CC-BY-SA. Freebase. Content from ...
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Books on the term Whosarat.com
Snitching: Criminal Informants and the Erosion of American Justice
Snitching: Criminal Informants and the Erosion of American Justice
Alexandra Natapoff, 2010
The controversy over the website Whosarat.com has brought these challenges into sharp relief. Created in 2004, the website collects and posts some public court records and information about individuals who are cooperating with the ...
Articles on Law Enforcement Websites, Including: Operation Pin, ...
Articles on Law Enforcement Websites, Including: Operation Pin, ...
Hephaestus Books, 2011
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online.
Who's Afraid of Who's-A-Rat.com?: A Challenge to the First ...
Who's Afraid of Who's-A-Rat.com?: A Challenge to the First ...
Brooke Salkoff, 2009
This thesis examines the legal and social implications of a single website, www.Whosarat.com, and by extension probes wider challenges to the fledgling state of First Amendment law in the age of the Internet.
Criminal Investigation
Criminal Investigation
Karen M. Hess, Christine M. H. Orthmann, 2009
One controversial Web site, Whosarat.com, bills itself as the largest online database of informants and agents and exposes witnesses cooperating with the government, much to the displeasure of the federal government: “Federal prosecutors ...
Snitch!: A History of the Modern Intelligence Informer
Snitch!: A History of the Modern Intelligence Informer
Steve Hewitt, 2010
'Who's A Rat', www.Whosarat.com/aboutus.php (accessed 12 February 2008). See Chapter 6 for more information on the program and the reaction against it. ' Rewards for Justice Program Expands to Encourage Reporting of Information About ...
Development of Google searches


Blog posts on the term
Whosarat.com
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lissakr11humane.com/2012/08/15/gang-stalking-attack-plan-whosarat-com/
Whosarat.com: Two views of outing witnesses
www.networkworld.com/community/node/15389
Crime & Federalism: Whosarat.com
Here's the Internet version of Rat Patrol. www.Whosarat.com Read all about it. As reported in the press.
www.crimeandfederalism.com/2006/11/whosaratcom.html
Welcome to HackLawyer.net » Blog Archive » Whosarat.com
On the home page to www. whosarat.
hacklawyer.net/?p=223
White Collar Crime Prof Blog: WhosaRat.com
lawprofessors.typepad.com/whitecollarcrime_blog/2006/12/whosaratcom.html
FurdLog » The Rise of whosarat.com
msl1.mit.edu/furdlog/?p=5889
agilitiarrow: Does Web site endanger witnesses?: WhosaRat.com claims to ID informants
WASHINGTON -- Police and prosecutors are worried that a Web siteclaiming to identify more than 4,000 informants and undercoveragents will cripple investigations and hang targets on witnesses. The Web site, WhosaRat .
agilitiarrow.blogspot.com/2012/03/does-web-site-endanger-witnesses.html
wilson: whosarat.com
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WhosaRat.com - Peter Black's Freedom to Differ
From FindLaw: Police and prosecutors are worried that a Web site claiming to identify more than 4,000 informants and undercover agents will cripple investigations and hang targets on witnesses. The Web site, Whosarat.com, first caught the attention of authorities after a Massachusetts man put it online and named a few...
freedomtodiffer.typepad.com/freedom_to_differ/2006/12/whosaratcom.html
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