The Atlanta Journal-Constitution does not identify alleged victims of sexual assault.
Gwinnett assistant district attorney Drew Unger suggested that Wysolovski not be allowed to use social media while on bond because that is how he first encountered the teenager, who was 16 at the time. Both Unger and Matt Crosby, the defense attorney, said that the girl and Wysolovski met in a chatroom through a website called MyProAna.com, a forum for people struggling with anorexia.
“This is not a game,” Hamil said Friday while staring at Wysolovski. “... If people still do MySpace, I’m talking no MySpace, no forums, no chatrooms, none of it. You’re pretty much going to be limited to Wikipedia if you get a bond.”
There is no specific language related to social media in the bond order.
While out on bond, Wysolovski will have to wear a GPS-monitoring ankle bracelet, not possess any weapons, surrender his passport, waive his Fourth Amendment rights and not have any contact with 11 people, including the girl and her family.
The teen, her parents and about 10 other supporters were present at Friday’s hearing in Gwinnett. None of them testified.
When Hamil began discussing the parameters of bond with the attorneys, the girl’s mother began to cry.
Statements from the lawyers on Friday revealed new details in the case. Crosby argued that Wysolovski and the girl were in a consensual and voluntary BDSM relationship, which is defined by "sexual activity involving such practices as the use of physical restraints, the granting and relinquishing of control, and the infliction of pain."
“She was right where she wanted to be at all times with my client,” Crosby said. “She always had the power to leave. The day she didn’t want to be in a relationship anymore, she was home the next day.”
There were about 25 friends, family, former roommates and co-workers who came to show support for Wysolovski. As he entered the courtroom shackled and wearing green sweats, Wysolovski grinned and winked at a friend who waved at him.
Unger said that the girl was struggling with anorexia at the time and told Wysolovski that she was “unhappy with her home life.” Crosby took that statement a step further and claimed that the teen told Wysolovski that she “had to get out (from her home in Charlotte) or I will kill myself.”
Three people testified on Wysolovski's behalf, including his brother and two former roommates who lived with him and the girl.
During the year that Wysolovski and the girl were together, they lived in homes in Decatur, Norcross and in Duluth where she was found and he was arrested. They shared the Norcross home with Wysolovski’s former roommates, both attorneys said.