Crimes & Evidence

Services & Information


Crimes & Evidence

White House Crimes

The White House is governed by a number of laws, as can be found in our Statute Law Register. Breaching these laws can result in prosecution under the Prosecution Act 2019, and those found guilty are punished by the Court.

Crimes are divided into four classes: Class A, B, C, and 'unclassified' offenses when none of the prior 3 Classes are specified. Class A offenses are the most severe, and can lead to the guilty person being placed on Ban on Sight from the organization. Class C offenses are the least severe, and can only result in the maximum punishment of one 'strike'.

Evidence of a Crime

Any person can gather evidence of a crime when it happens. Legal evidence must meet the requirements set out in the Prosecution Act 2019 to be allowed into the Court. Those requirements differ based on where the evidence is located. However, all pieces of evidence should include the date and time that the evidence was taken, and any evidence from a website should include the website URL.

If the evidence is on the client, it must also include the room information box of the room the evidence screenshot has been taken in.

If the evidence is on the White House website must include the name of the user in the top right. It is also recommended that, when taking evidence from the website, you activate 'EVIDENCE MODE' by selecting the 'ME' drop down menu on the top right of the screen and clicking the green EM button.

If the evidence comes from a formal White House document outside of the website, the evidence should include the document title.

Evidence Outside of the Requirements

Certain evidence may still be allowed into the Court, even if it does not meet the requirements. Never throw out evidence you have of a crime just because it does not meet requirements. Evidence which lacks the requirements can still be allowed in the Court if it is allowed by an Ethics Board, which judges if evidence is valid enough to be allowed into legal consideration.

Examples of Good Evidence

Valid evidence from the Habbo White House website

Valid evidence from the Habbo hotel client

Valid evidence from a formal White House document