Brandt Thomas Boudreau, 29, Little Falls, was charged with one felony count of stalking, two gross misdemeanors counts of stalking and three misdemeanor counts of violating an order for protection (OFP) by Morrison County Attorney Brian Middendorf and his staff.
The Little Falls Police Department received a complaint Nov. 6, 2012, that Boudreau had called the victim and threatened to break her neck. Boudreau admitted calling the victim, but denied the threat. The officer advised him to have no more contact with the victim for the rest of the night and he agreed.
On Nov. 7, 2012, the victim contacted law enforcement when Boudreau came to her home at 3:30 a.m. She also reported he had been
texting her steadily. The same officer met with Boudreau and he agreed to leave.
Boudreau was later seen walking and officers found he had been texting the victim. Telephone records showed he had sent numerous text messages to her that night. The records also showed she had sent messages to him, asking him to leave her alone. She said she and her children were scared of him.
On Nov. 8, 2012, an OFP was issued prohibiting Boudreau from having any contact with the victim.
On Dec. 10, 2012, the victim again contacted the police and reported Boudreau called her numerous times that day. He allegedly said neither of them would be making their upcoming court date, which she took as a threat.
On Dec. 12, 2012, the victim contacted the police and reported Boudreau had been calling and texting her again.
The police called Boudreau and told him to stop calling the victim. He allegedly said he understood and would stop.
On Dec. 13, 2012, the victim called police to report Boudreau had just called her four times in four minutes. An officer contacted him and he allegedly admitted violating the order for protection.
On the same day, the victim called the police again and reported Boudreau had left a threatening voice mail.
If convicted, Bourdreau faces a maximum penalty of 10 years in prison and/or a $20,000 fine.