CREATED Jul. 26, 2013
Las Vegas, NV (KTNV) -- With a few clicks, you can learn a lot about someone. But Kenzy Frasier of Las Vegas wasn't too happy with what her child found about her online.
"I would really like to see it come down," said Frasier.
Frasier, a substitute school teacher, is talking about three posts on the website Cheaterville.com. The site allows users to expose the unfaithful.
"My children, and students I work with, can go online and look up my name and see something about me that's not true," said Frasier.
They can also see her picture, former married name and age.
The posts are from the same username and dated more than a year ago.
Frasier said some parts of the posts are true: she was married three times and did have a child with another man during her first marriage when she was separated from and about to divorce her first husband.
Frasier takes issue with the allegation she cheated on all three husbands.
"I think that it is unfair because I did not cheat on my second husband, nor did I cheat on my third husband and I wouldn't define it as cheating on my first," Frasier said.
It's unclear who posted the claims. Frasier is worried about her reputation, especially when people search her name online.
"I think that people need to recognize that once you post something about someone, you can't take it away," Frasier said. "And if you change your mind later, it's there."
Cheaterville.com is based in Las Vegas through a virtual office. Founder James McGivney declined an on-camera interview for this story.
However, McGivney told Action News over the phone that posts on Cheaterville are no different than posts on any other social media site and called his site a resource for the online dating world.
The website allows posters to include evidence in their claims. McGivney said the site also lets other users respond to posts to dispute the accusations.
After speaking with Action News, Frasier said she replied to one post calling it "untruthful" but has yet to receive a response.
Cheaterville also partners with a third-party arbitration site that tries to get both sides of the story and decide whether a post should stay or go, but that could cost nearly $200.
Cheaterville will remove a post if ordered by a court or arbitrator, said McGivney.
"There's a line between opinion and fact," said Las Vegas attorney Glenn Truitt.
Truitt, with Half Price Lawyers, said the content of the post is key. Opinion is protected by the First Amendment. Factual statements must be proven false and cause someone harm, said Truitt.
"There is a cost to hiring a lawyer," said Truitt. "You balance that against the impact to you. Is it worth your time or money to chase down this act? Well, how much did it harm you?"
In today's age, Truitt said proving a "cheater" can be difficult.
"What constitutes cheating? What is a cheater?" said Truitt. "Especially in a non-marital situation or a legally separated situation, what is cheating? And it's a difficult standard."
Frasier stands by her defense.
"What is said about me is untrue," said Frasier. "I know it. Christ knows it. Those are the people I'm accountable to. And the public, they can believe what they want."
For now, the posts stay up.
Action News was able to track down one of Frasier's ex-husbands who said Frasier did not cheat on him.
Frasier said she is unlikely to take legal action because there's no guarantee the posts will be removed. In the end, Frasier said she just wants people to know her side to the story.