When you think of the internet, do you think about the exploitation of the word or do you imagine the exploitation to be an entirely different kind of crime?

The exploitation of an word can mean different things for different people. 

One of the biggest questions people ask themselves is whether or not the word is a crime. 

For example, how do you determine whether a crime has been committed? 

Or, how about the crime itself? 

What’s the difference between a robbery and an assault? 

It depends on who you ask. 

But in Australia, the answer is that the word “exploit” is not a crime, according to a new report by the Australian Law Reform Commission (ALRC). 

It’s actually a legal term, and the Commission found that the term is used by law enforcement and courts. 

What makes the word exploitable?

The term has a variety of definitions, and while the ALRC defines it as a type of crime, it’s a more limited definition.

For example: “the crime of exploitation”, which can refer to: stealing goods or services from another person; selling them to another person without payment; or the provision of services to another by force or fraud. 

The word exploitation is also used to describe the crime of obtaining money, property or other things by fraud, theft, or force, although the definition is much broader.

The Commission found examples of a wide range of exploitation crimes, including: obtaining money from a victim by false pretence or deception; and stealing a vehicle. 

It also found examples such as: making a false statement of a material fact in order to obtain a benefit or advantage; and attempting to obtain or conceal information or a document.

What are the penalties for the crime?

If a crime is committed, the perpetrator will be prosecuted under the Crimes Act 1914.

If the crime involves a loss or damage of property, the crime will be a criminal offence under the Property Act 1908. 

A maximum penalty for the offence is three years imprisonment, but the penalty can be reduced if the offence occurred within 12 months of the commission of the offence.

As for the penalty for a theft, the ALRCC found that: the offence may be a class B misdemeanor, meaning that a fine of $1,000 is imposed. 

Class B misdemeanours include theft, obtaining a person for an unlawful purpose and obtaining goods or a thing for an unreasonable price. 

If the offence involves a property loss or injury, the offender will face a maximum penalty of five years imprisonment. 

In the worst cases, the offenders can be jailed for life. 

How often does the crime happen?

It’s a difficult question to answer, because the definition of exploitation varies by jurisdiction. 

Some jurisdictions refer to the crime as a “maliciously malicious act”, while others call it “exploitative crime”. 

The ALRC’s definition of “malignant” exploitation is: the commission or attempt to commit an unlawful act. 

“Exploitative” exploitation means the commission, or attempt by another to commit, the unlawful act: the theft or gain of money, or property, from another, or the concealment or obtaining of a document or thing; or