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Streakers may streak only once or a few times, possibly as a result of a dare, or may streak so often it can be considered a hobby.
The most public form of streaking is running naked before huge crowds at sporting events.
However, many streakers seek quieter venues, such as a neighborhood at night after most people have gone to bed.
Some have even found it especially satisfying to streak on rural highways in the very early hours of the morning, when there are not many commuters on the road.
It is reportedly quite common in San Francisco, where the police are prohibited by local authorities from making arrests for public nudity absent an outright lewd act.
In a game against the Melbourne Storm at Olympic Park in 2007, a Brisbane Broncos fan streaked across the field waving his supporter jersey over his head.
Before that, to streak in English since 1768 meant "to go quickly, to rush, to run at full speed", and was a re-spelling of streek: "to go quickly" (c.1380); this in turn was originally a northern Middle English variant of stretch (c. The term "streaking" was popularized by a reporter for a local Washington, D. news station as he watched a "mass nude run" take place at the University of Maryland in 1973. As the collected mass of nude students exited Bel Air dorm, the reporter, whose voice was broadcast live over the station via a pay phone connection exclaimed... Streaking is distinct from naturism or nudism in that streakers usually intend to be noticed and may choose a place with a large audience for their act, regardless of the risk of arrest (sometimes even intending to end up in police custody), whereas naturists and nudists generally prefer to be left in peace.
It is also distinct from "flashing", in that the intent is generally not to shock or traumatize a victim.
Of note is that since its heyday in the 1970s, being caught streaking in the United States now involves a risk of being charged with indecent exposure and consequently the title of "sex offender" upon conviction.
Many jurisdictions have precedents (for example, in California, In re Dallas W.
(2000)), establishing that public nudity, even if offensive, may not rise to the level of indecent exposure unless it is sexually motivated.
The "epidemic" was covered by all of the major media outlets and became the first time streaking received concentrated national press coverage, including an article in Paris Match covering the phenomenon.
A letter writer responded, "Let it be known that streakers have plagued the campus police at Notre Dame for the past decade", pointing out that a group of University of Notre Dame students sponsored a "Streakers' Olympics" in 1972.
However, that does not preclude attempts at prosecution.