Cute emoji could get you in trouble. In recent years, the beliefs associated with emoji have increased. This happens because emojis can be used instead of real objects. For example, sending a gun emoji to a person could be considered a death threat.
Other people involved in non-criminal matters have received large fines or have experienced avoidable inconvenience because they allegedly used harmless emojis to convey their emotions and reactions.
10 An Israeli couple was fined after accidentally closing a deal with multiple emojis.
In 2017, an Israeli couple discovered that emojis are not toys after being fined $ 2,200 for using these types of images during a store. Rosen and Nir Haim Saharoff started getting into trouble when they negotiated with Yaniv Dahan for rent.
Dahan and the couple exchanged several text messages about the apartment. The couple used several friendly emojis during the conversation, after which Dahan believed they would take the apartment. In fact, he deleted the online list for the apartment. 
The couple, however, suddenly stopped answering his messages. Dahan brought her to court, successfully arguing that the series of emojis the couple used during their talks made him believe they were interested in the property.
The couple used the emoji of a dancing lady, two dancing persons, a chipmunk, a peace sign, a smiley face and a champagne bottle. The Saharoffs claimed that they had withdrawn the deal because they did not like the apartment. That did not fly with the judge. He said that the use of emojis had produced "a great sense of optimism". He ordered them to pay Dahan $ 2,200.
9 Juvenile detained for pointing a weapon at an emoji at a police
teenager was detained for having directed three pistols at a police officer. Aside from the obvious question of how the teenager could aim three guns with only two hands, the arrest would not have raised an eyebrow if the guns and the policeman had not been emojis.
The emoji was part of several pictures and captions the 17-year-old Osiris Aristy had posted on his Facebook wall. He wrote: "N – get started on me, he will be blown off." Then he added the emoji of a police officer and three rifles. In another post, Aristy wrote: "Feel like a katxhin body now."
The teenager added several other pictures where he posed with weapons and drugs and made gang plots. The NYPD arrested him after being informed of his threatening posts. Aristy was accused of illegal possession of weapons, drugs and "terrorist threats". 19459011 
The police said that this was not the first Aristy lawsuit. In fact, he had been arrested twelve times for alleged offenses such as illegal possession of weapons and drugs and a robbery. He often wrote about the possession of a weapon and was supervised at the time he was in charge of the Emoji Post.
8 Man receives prison sentence for sending weapon Emoji to Ex
In 2016, the 22-year-old Bilal Azougagh was sentenced to six months in prison for having sent an emoji of his ex. The emoji was part of a series of unpleasant messages that he sent to the nameless woman after they split up.
The ex-accused charges of receiving the emoji, which she considered a death threat. Her lawyer argued that the messages and emoji scared her and caused nightmares. Azougagh's lawyer disagreed and said the emoji had no serious undertone.
The court joined the woman and found that the emoji was a death threat. Azougagh was sentenced to six months in prison and received damages of € 1,000. He was lucky, though. Under French law, a death threat could result in three years imprisonment and a € 45,000 fine. 
7 Man arrested for sending teenage emojis to teenagers
Emojis sometimes have sexual undertones. This can quickly lead to problems when sent to minors. Ask the unknown 53-year-old Australian, who was arrested for misplacing emojis, to a minor.
The nameless man had previously been arrested for attempting to care for minors. He was released on bail. Weeks later, he returned to what he knew best, trying to foster another 12-year-old through social media and text messaging. Instead of regular words he used emojis.
The police did not reveal the man's emojis. However, they said he had been charged with "sexual assault, indecent treatment for children under 16 and indecent treatment for children under 12". 
6 Two men arrested for threatening with Emoji to another man
Emojis do not always have to worry about weapons. Even fist emojis can be threatening.
In 2015, South Carolina police arrested two 29-year-olds, David Fuentes and Matthew Cowan, for sending emojis of a fist, a gun-like hand, and a white hand to an unnamed man.
Interestingly, unlike the other emojis that have brought people into trouble, the men involved did not insert any text into the news. It was only the emojis. The police said the images had meant that the duo wanted to beat the unnamed victim so hard that he had to be taken to a hospital in an ambulance.
Previously, Fuentes and Cowan had gone to the house of an unknown man, where they had tried to beat him. Although the police had not arrested them for the attempted attack, officers entered after the men sent the emojis. Fuentes and Cowan were charged with stalking. 
5 Australian man in trouble for sending emoji to his ex
Ninety-nine-year-old Jayde Booth of Barrack Heights, New South Wales, Australia, was arrested for sending an emoji of a head and a gun his ex. Booth remained in contact with the nameless woman after the breakup and often sent harassing messages.
The nameless ex had a restraining order against Booth. However, he resisted the instruction and continued to harass her. He sent her a series of messages, including one containing the emoji of a head with a gun pointing at it. [19459011
Booth also left trash outside her house. The woman was so scared of frequent harassment that she fled her home. The proverbial last straw came when Booth called her six times from a private number. She contacted the police after discovering that Booth was the caller.
4 Man receives jail sentence for sending airplane emoji to ex
Even seemingly non-threatening emojis – like those of a harmless aircraft – can get people into trouble. In 2017, the 26-year-old Sloane Cruise Coake was arrested for sending the emoji of a plane to his ex.
The couple had lived before his breakup in Porirua, New Zealand. The nameless woman later went to Dunedin. Coake stayed in touch with her and often sent annoying social media messages. The ex was full and had a restraining order against Coake.
The intrepid Coake stayed in touch with her anyway. He even booked a flight to Dunedin and sent her a message: "They want to pick him up." He finished the message with the emoji of a plane.
Judge Kevin Phillips was unfamiliar with Emojis. He even had to ask Coakes Council, Sarah Saunderson-Warner, what kind of emoji. Saunderson-Warner replied, "It's one of the little characters sent for a text." He asked if she used them and she said yes.
Then Phillips asked if the questionable emoji was "a smiling one." Warner replied that it was an airplane. Phillips immediately came to the conclusion that Coake intended to meet his ex. The judge sentenced Coake to eight months in prison. 
3 Woman failed to use the app due to Emoji
This incident is not an arrest. In 2016, Laurie Stark could not access the banking app on her phone because she had used an emoji as her nickname for her account.
Problems began when Stark changed her nickname due to fears that she might be hacked. Instead of using a name, she opted for the nail polish Emoji. She did not know what had happened until she tried to deposit a check on her bank app. 
After a series of failed attempts, she contacted support. They told her to remove the emoji from her nickname and it even broke her system. Finally, Stark could use the app after she changed her nickname to Letters.
2 Teenage boy for adding post guns, bombs, and knives in Emoji to Instagram Post
In 2015, an unnamed 12-year-old woman was arrested The student at Sidney Lanier Middle School in Fairfax, Virginia, was having trouble after she had threatened her school. The girl made the threats on Instagram with the account of another student. In a post she wrote "Killing" and added an emoji. Another read: "Meet me at the library on Tuesday."
The most controversial message contained the words "Attention, I'm coming". It was followed by the emojis of a weapon, a knife and a bomb. The unnamed girl also posted a list of students who hated her on December 15 and threatened to attack the school.
The school resource officer tracked the posts to the unnamed student, who was immediately arrested and charged with a crime. Her mother said the girl had never intended to attack anyone and was just tired of being bullied at school. The police later released the girl after investigations showed that she did not intend to carry out the threat. 
1 Teacher for sending eggplant emoji to a student
Armando Alejo was a teacher in South Miami, Florida, until he was banned from teaching for 10 years for a series of sexual messages he sent to a disciple. The messages included the emojis of a peach and an eggplant, which serve to portray the buttocks and penis.
The story began when Alejo told the 17-year-old student that he barely passed his exam at just under 54 percent. The student asked if there is a way to get additional credits. Alejo started sending him inappropriate messages.
In a message he wrote: "Convince me [winking emoji]. I'll give you the B if you give me the D. "In another message, he told the student to" fuck this booty. The student stopped responding and said he would just go with his average score.