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Attached to the note was a file labeled simply SCARY. Yeah, the IM had come from her account, but she hadn't sent it. That night, Suzy's 20-year-old friend Nila Westwood got the same note, the same attachment. When she called her friend to see what she'd missed, things actually got freaky: Suzy'd never sent a thing.
Melissa wondered why her goof-off sister was IM'ing from the next room instead of just padding over—she wasn't usually that lazy—so she walked over to see what was up. Unlike Melissa, she opened it, expecting, say, a video of some guy stapling his lip to his chin on You Tube. The girls pieced together the clues and agreed: Suzy's AOL account had been hacked.
" I tried to break it up, I said "Stop it, leave her" She said "If I can't have you, she can't either" She grabbed me closely by my socks So I broke the hell out like I had the chicken pox, but She gave chase, she caught up quick She put a finger in the face of MC Rick She said, "Why don't you give me a play So we can go cruising in my OJ?
Night Terrors is an i Phone game that wants to add ghosts and psychopaths to this equation. For an i Phone app, it’s more than a little ambitious.
"Crying activates the body in a healthy way," says Stephen Sideroff, Ph.
D., a clinical psychologist at UCLA and director of the Raoul Wallenberg Institute of Ethics.
Her little sister, Suzy, was doing the same thing down the hall.
The house was quiet, save the keyboard tapping in the girls' rooms, when the odd little instant message popped up on Melissa's screen—an IM from Suzy.
For the next couple of weeks, the girls remained watchful for malware, insidious software capable of wreaking all sorts of havoc.