In 2007, a Pensacola man decided to have a perv-y day and look up ladies' skirts at a Barnes & Noble. He got caught, but when the case went to court, he got off because Florida laws didn't specifically outlaw voyeurism in public spaces. It's only illegal in places where people can expect a reasonable amount of privacy, which apparently doesn't include bookstores.
Now legilsators are looking to rewrite the law. A new bill expected to be introduced in the House makes it illegal to "look under or through a person's clothing without the
person's knowledge or consent for the purposes of amusement,
If you like this story, consider signing up for our email newsletters.
SHOW ME HOW
You have successfully signed up for your selected newsletter(s) - please keep an eye on your mailbox, we're movin' in!
entertainment, sexual arousal, or gratification," according to the Pensacola News Journal. But Miami-area Rep. J.C. Planas apparently thinks the language is to broad.