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The group published the Vancouver-area man's name and address on the Internet, resulting in the man's receipt of online threats of vigilante justice.
After investigating the tip, police determined that the allegations were unfounded, and said that "false information that is being spread by people who appear to be trying to use Amanda's story to do harm or make a profit" was one of the challenges they faced.
In response to her death, Christy Clark, the Premier of British Columbia, made an online statement of condolence and suggested a national discussion on criminalizing cyberbullying.
Also, a motion was introduced in the Canadian House of Commons to propose a study of the scope of bullying in Canada, and for more funding and support for anti-bullying organizations.
Todd's mother Carol told the gathering that her daughter has left behind "a larger-than-life message that has sparked the world and has made it open its eyes, its ears and its hearts".
"She went to the hospital, she had therapy, she had counselling, she was on a good track. I shake my head and I think, 'Are kids really that nasty, do they really not think, what if it was them?
Within twenty-four hours of the appeal, over 400 tips were received.
On that same date, Todd's mother was a guest of the 2012 We Day event in Vancouver, a week after Todd's death.
...[But] whatever Amanda Todd might have been thinking, whatever else might be true, she did get one thing out of this: Amanda Todd did manage to, just once, tell her own story. Vancouver Magazine entitled a piece on Todd "The Girl Who Woke Up the World"; in 2012 she was the third-most Googled person, and by 2013 vigils had been held in 38 countries.
She got to drown out the version of her that strangers had put out on the Web. Her mother herself continues to be the subject of cyber-stalking.
Aydin Coban's case went to trial in February 2017, and concluded on March 16, 2017.