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She served as a substitute teacher for one of the district's science teacher when the sexual activity took place.Related: Substitute Teacher Charged With Sexually Assaulting 16-Year-Old Harden, of Prospect Park, was indicted in June 2015 on two counts of sexual assault, four counts of endangering the welfare of a child, and criminal sexual contact.Hardan pleaded guilty to one count of second-degree sexual assault and two counts of child endangerment, according to the report. A Passaic County senior assistant prosecutor said the state would recommend a sentence of up to five years as part of the plea and Hardan will have to register as a sex offender under Megan's Law; she would be placed on lifelong parole, according to the report. The power of Snapchat filters seems to know no bounds.Whether people are using them to make themselves look like dogs or to take selfies that seem nearly flawless, Snap filters are everywhere.And right now, they’re taking India by storm, because sexual assault survivors have found an incredibly creative and powerful way to use them.It can be difficult for any sexual assault survivor to open up about their experiences.
But Pressley claims it’s all the result of the district attorney’s office playing politics.
A former substitute teacher at Manchester Regional High School admitting having oral sex with a 16-year-old student in November 2014 and sent sexually explicit photos of herself to another 16-year-old, The Record reported.
Linda Hardan, 22, plead guilty to sexting and engaging in sexual activity with underage students, the report stated.
Journalist and self-titled Snapchat-storyteller Yusuf Omar understood this, so when he began making a documentary about sex crimes in India, he found a way to help survivors speak out without revealing their identities. The women would disguise themselves using various Snapchat filters—masking their faces and empowering them to open up without fear of persecution from loved ones.
“Recording with a mask gave them the sense of legitimacy and security that I wasn’t going to be able to show their face, as opposed to trusting a journalist saying, ‘Yes, we will blur you afterward,'” Omar told .