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mercoledì 1 giugno 2016

The Business of Child Sexual Abuse




Quando la polizia filippina ha fatto irruzione in casa, in una camera da letto ha trovato tre bambine di undici, sette e tre anni distese nude su un letto.

All'altra estremità della stanza c'era la madre di due delle bambine - la terza era la nipote - e sua figlia maggiore, di 13 anni, che stava chattando su una tastiera. Attraverso una webcam tre uomini bianchi stavano vedendo la scena - orribile - delle bambine e attraverso la chat comunicavano le loro richieste.


Una agente sotto copertura si era infiltrata in un povero villaggio due settimane prima del raid. Fingendo di essere un Japayuki, un termine gergale per indicare una prostituta filippina che vive in Giappone, aveva convinto una persona del luogo a presentarla ai bambini.


La sua falsa veste aveva lo scopo di mettere tutti a proprio agio, per mostrar loro che anche lei aveva lavorato nel mondo del sesso; lei era una di loro.


Dopo alcuni giorni una bambina raccontò degli show. Genitori che utilizzano i figli, anche attraverso internet. Da lì l'azione della polizia.

Secondo le Nazioni Unite ci sono decine di migliaia di bambini che si ritiene essere coinvolti in un settore in rapida espansione e che produce un giro d'affari di un miliardo di dollari.


In alcune zone delle Filippine, si è scoperto, intere comunità vivono di questo business pedofilo, grazie a internet, alle webcam e alla facilità di trasferimento del denaro per i pagamenti. 


Ed è un problema investigativo: mentre i pedofili prima scaricavano foto e video sui loro hard disk e potevano essere rintracciati dalla polizia, la diretta streaming - spesso criptata - garantisce l'anonimato e la moltiplicazione degli affari.


Così le polizie internazionali si stanno mobilitando: è stata varata la Virtual Global Taskforce, un pool di polizie con l'Interpol che si stanno concentrando nella lotta contro la pedofilia che viaggia sullo streaming.


Il mese prossimo, l'Unicef lancerà una campagna per educare i giovani sui rischi del mondo online. Non basterà. Ma è qualcosa.


La pedofilia diventa un business familiare con il live streaming globalist 31 maggio 2016


Tens of thousands of children believed to be victims of live-streaming abuse, some of it being carried out by their own parents


There has been an increase in the number of paedophiles visiting South-east Asia as child sex tourism continues to boom in the region. 

Technology is transforming the global sex trade and making it easier than ever for travellers to prey on children, a landmark study on paedophiles warned on Thursday.
The UN-backed report shines a light on the rampant spread of child sex tourism, a scourge that touches every corner of the world and is outpacing all efforts to contain it.
Researchers say the spread of communications technology is facilitating abuse at every step -- by helping offenders groom and procure children on the Internet before they arrive, network among themselves and share or even live stream images of abuse.
“With the click of a button, offenders can have children ‘delivered’ to their hotel room or anywhere else they choose,” the report says.
Paedophiles can now speak directly to victims, using social media channels, with immediacy “that was impossible 20 years ago,” it adds.
In a country like South Korea, where advanced communication technologies are widespread, more than 95 percent of commercial sexual exploitation of children is arranged over the Internet, according to researchers.
Shadowy digital spaces are also offering abusers thicker layers of anonymity, with tools like cloud computing and encryption reducing their visibility and risk of arrest.
“Thanks to the increasing use of the so-called ‘darknet’, predators can securely post, view and exchange child abuse materials produced during their trips through networks that are difficult to detect”, the report said.
New inventions in tech have also transformed the nature of abuse itself.
In the Philippines, identified as a key hub in Southeast Asia for organised cybersex, tens of thousands of children are believed to have been exploited by “webcam child sex tourism”, which involves children performing sexual acts in front of a camera directed by the abuser.
The take-off of the “sharing economy” has also freed up new, more private places for travellers to abuse children, with sites like Airbnb inadvertently offering further insulation from the public eye.
The report writers called on tech companies to “take a lead” in developing solutions to undermine online business deals, such as programs that can track or block payments.
The “Global Study on Sexual Exploitation of Children in Travel and Tourism” was compiled by more than 70 child protection agencies, charities and academics.
It bills itself as the most comprehensive review of how child sex tourism has evolved in the last two decades.

UNICEF recently said children around the world are routinely being exposed to physical, sexual and emotional violence, including murder and forced sexual acts. And the violence crosses many boundaries – not just geography but also age, religion, ethnicity and income.

INCREASING tourism numbers in third world countries, like South Africa, affect their economies and certain aspects of their society positively; however, there are concomitant negative effects that expose the dark side of the tourism industry.
One of these is the escalating Commercial Sexual Exploitation of Children in Travel and Tourism (CSECTT) - particularly child prostitution (CP) in the context of tourism, a phenomenon known as child sex tourism (CST).

Child exploitation: the sickening scourge September 11, 2015






“They distribute pornography and sadomasochistic paraphernalia; their Kindle e-reader exposes children to sexually explicit images and content with incest, rape, and child themes; and Amazon Web Services is used to host pornography and prostitution websites.”


How Internet Pornography facilitates Pedophilia and Sexual Abuse 19 GENNAIO 2015


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