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(Truly, internet politics is the fiercest, bitterest of politics because the stakes are so, very low…) Attention seekers live for drama; they will establish any number of horrible events in their lives in order to justify their behavior and keep the attention squarely on them where it belongs.

Some will go so far as to fake their own deaths, just to keep the sympathy train rolling.

Some folks get their jollies from manipulating others emotionally; they love to keep their victims off balance by constantly blowing hot and cold.

They’re the emotional equivalent of a rickety roller-coaster – their moods soar and plummet unpredictably and forever feel like they’re just about to go flying out of control.

These fakes have all of the earmarks of an emotionally abusive relationship – just without the physical presence to go with it.

This is especially true amongst gay and transgendered individuals who have adopted fake identities online; they don’t have any malicious intent, they just fear the rejection (or in many cases, actual physical danger) that could come from confessing their feelings directly to the object of their affection.

It can be intoxicating when an otherwise “impossible” love feels attainable, even when it’s built on a lie; having to admit to the deception would not only ruin the “relationship” (and thus kill the dream) but also quite possibly torpedo any relationship from the “real” world.

Now, while the jury still seems to be out on whether Te’o was duped by Internet pranksters or helped create the fictional persona in order to boost his visibility and garner the sympathy vote for the Heisman…

but ultimately it highlight just how much the Internet has redefined the definition and nature of our relationships with other people.

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