"She was putting out false allegations against people . . . relating to their professional conduct, personal conduct. It ran the gamut," Quigg said.
The tweets crossed the line when they listed the judge's home address and telephone number, along with "veiled threats," Quigg said.
One post from December 2011 said: "Somebody should pay all these people a visit bust out windows and cut tires!" according to the complaint.
County detectives also tied Young to five letters sent to the Pennsylvania Judicial Conduct Board that targeted Demchick-Alloy and used language similar to that in the fliers and tweets. The letters were signed by people who later stepped forward to say they didn't write them.
Young, 34, pleaded guilty Wednesday to misdemeanor charges of stalking, forgery, and identity theft. She was sentenced to 111/2 to 23 months in jail and three years' probation, and ordered to refrain from using Twitter or having contact with Demchick-Alloy and the others named in her fliers and tweets.
Defense attorney Peter Amuso said his client agreed to the terms of the sentence and will not fight the Twitter ban.
"At this point in time . . . she understands the judicial system and respects the decisions of the judges," he said.