Welcome to the Stalking Resource Center

The mission of the Stalking Resource Center is to enhance the ability of professionals, organizations, and systems to effectively respond to stalking.

Sault Ste. Marie Tribe of Chippewa

§71.707. Stalking.
1. Offense. A person commits the offense of stalking, if he knowingly pursues a person in a pattern of conduct that poses a credible threat to another person and the conduct is intended to place that person in reasonable apprehension of death, bodily harm, unlawful sexual contact, confinement or restraint, provided that, in furtherance of the threat, the stalker must commit one or more of the following acts on more than one occasion:

a. follow a person, other than in the residence of the stalker; or

b. placing a person under surveillance by remaining present outside that person's residence, work-place, or vehicle or any other place frequented by the person other than in the residence of the stalker; or

c. harassing a person, as defined in § 71.706(1).

2. Sentence. A person convicted of stalking may be sentenced to imprisonment for a period of up to six (6) months, or a fine not to exceed Two Thousand Dollars ($2,000.00), or both.