A person is guilty of riot, a felony of the third degree, if he participates with two or more others in a course of disorderly conduct:
Where three or more persons are participating in a course of disorderly conduct which causes or may reasonably be expected to cause substantial harm or serious inconvenience, annoyance or alarm, a peace officer or other public servant engaged in executing or enforcing the law may order the participants and others in the immediate vicinity to disperse. A person who refuses or knowingly fails to obey such an order commits a misdemeanor of the second degree.
(a) Offense defined.--A person is guilty of disorderly conduct if, with intent to cause public inconvenience, annoyance or alarm, or recklessly creating a risk thereof, he:
(b) Grading.--An offense under this section is a misdemeanor of the third degree if the intent of the actor is to cause substantial harm or serious inconvenience, or if he persists in disorderly conduct after reasonable warning or request to desist. Otherwise disorderly conduct is a summary offense.
(c) Definition.--As used in this
section the word "public" means affecting or likely to affect persons
in a place to which the public or a substantial group has access; among
included are highways, transport facilities, schools, prisons,
apartment houses, places of business or amusement, any neighborhood, or
any premises which are open to the public.
at night time maliciously loiters or maliciously prowls around a
dwelling house or any other place used wholly or in part for living or
dwelling purposes, belonging to or occupied by another, is guilty of a
misdemeanor of the third degree.
(a) Obstructing.--A person, who, having no legal privilege to do so, intentionally or recklessly obstructs any highway, railroad track or public utility right-of-way, sidewalk, navigable waters, other public passage, whether alone or with others, commits a summary offense, or, in case he persists after warning by a law officer, a misdemeanor of the third degree. No person shall be deemed guilty of an offense under this subsection solely because of a gathering of persons to hear him speak or otherwise communicate, or solely because of being a member of such a gathering.
(b) Refusal to move on.--
Definition.--As used in this section the word "obstructs" means renders
impassable without unreasonable inconvenience or hazard.
commits a misdemeanor of the third degree if, with intent to prevent or
disrupt a lawful meeting, procession or gathering, he disturbs or