An FBI computer analyst examines the computer of suspected child webcam cybersex operator David Timothy Deakin, from Peoria, Illinois, during a raid at his home in Mabalacat, Philippines, April 20, 2017. Penciled on the wall, someone had scrawled “My Mom and Dad love me.” In his computer were videos and images of young boys and girls engaged in sex acts.
Sweetie is from the Philippines, and like tens of thousands of other children around her country who are forced into performing sex acts via webcam, she is constantly approached by cybersex predators. Sweetie was created by Terre des Hommes, a Dutch children’s rights organization that hopes to rid the internet of what it calls “webcam child sex tourism” (WCST).
“As soon as I go online, they come to me,” she said in a video. So many.” Although her story is disturbingly common in impoverished Southeast Asian countries, Sweetie is far from typical. “WCST is known to take place on a large scale in the Philippines, but there is no compelling reason to believe that WCST does not also occur in other countries, particularly in South East Asia, where Internet access rates are climbing and there is a well-developed criminal infrastructure around child sexual exploitation and human trafficking,” Terre des Hommes said in a press release.
Sempre negli USA, al confine col Canada, è molto bella la webcam fissa sul panorama delle Cascate del Niagara.
In questo caso vale anche la pena alzare il volume per ascoltare in diretta il rumore delle cascate.
The United Nations describes “alarming growth of new forms of child sexual exploitation online.” The FBI says it's epidemic, and that at any given moment, 750,000 child predators are online.
Almost every case stems from the Philippines, where good English speakers, increased internet connections and widespread international cash transfer systems combine with widespread poverty and easy access to vulnerable kids. Children's underwear, toddler shoes, cameras, bondage cuffs, meth pipes and stacks of hard drives cluttered the stuffy, two-bedroom townhouse. ” from the laptop on his bed, the Philippines National Bureau of Investigation smashed their way into his cybersex den.“If we were able to identify 1,000 individuals in just two and a half months last summer, think how many of these people could be identified if governments took a more active approach,” Albert Jaap Van Santbrink, Terre de Homme’s director, told .“The perpetrators think they are invisible, but we proved that they are anything but.” Although more than 20,000 people attempted to solicit Sweetie, her creators pointed out that only six WCST predators have ever been convicted of a crime.“While the fake girl chatted with the real men, the activists tracked the potential criminals down not by hacking their computers, but by using information they volunteered – Facebook and other social-media profiles, Skype handles, phone numbers, pictures, and video footage.” A report earlier this year revealed that 80 percent of human trafficking victims in the Philippines are girls under the age of 18.