Victims' advocates such as Tracy Bahm are lobbying for more states to adopt that definition and to follow the example of Wisconsin, where anti-stalking legislation that went into effect in April expands the banned activities to include "photographing, videotaping, audiotaping, or, through any other electronic means, monitoring or recording the activities of the victim." Also, instead of having to make the case that the victim had a reasonable fear of injury or death, the new Wisconsin statute, like Colorado's, requires only that prosecutors prove that the stalking caused someone "to suffer serious emotional distress."Bahm is helping draft a prototype anti-stalking law to serve as a model for legislators around the country. The goal is to find language that's flexible enough to anticipate the misuse of technologies that don't yet exist. "It should cover all forms of stalking we can contemplate--direct and indirect," she says, "and be written in a way that anticipates that there will be technology in the future that we can't contemplate now, and we should not have to amend our laws every year to address the new technology."