Filipino webcam den
This relatively new crime, webcam sex tourism, is spreading rapidly.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. Children’s underwear, toddler shoes, cameras, bondage cuffs, meth pipes and stacks of hard drives cluttered the stuffy, two-bedroom town house. ” from the laptop on his bed, National Bureau of Investigation agents smashed their way into his cybersex den.” said Deakin, 53, bare-chested and slick with sweat, his breath sour and glasses foggy, his wrists bound with a zip tie.Deakin’s arrest on April 20 shows one of the darkest corners of the internet, where pedophiles in the United States, Europe and elsewhere pay facilitators in the Philippines to sexually abuse children, even babies, directing their moves through online livestreaming services.
A Belgian journalist hidden in the name of Peter Bridge, went undercover investigation and made a shocking cybersex discovery in Iligan City Philippines. And to gain the trust of the ringleaders, he pretends to be a pedophile and his efforts bear fruit as he got invited into the sex dens.Explaining his first visit to the den, Bridge revealed how he was taken to a house in Illigan City, where he met with a group of girls.He said: ‘They gave me a selection of girls to choose from, between the ages of 11 and 17. I told them I was interested in having six girls, two every night – 15 and 17, 11, 13 and then younger.He started investigating online child sex abuse in the country two years ago for the documentary, Children of the Cam.With the help of the Women and Children Protection Centre of the Philippine National Police and US NGO the International Justice Mission, Bridge was able to piece together the sickening trade of child abuse.