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Detective Shannon Geaney, with the Los Angeles Police Department Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force, carries a suspect's personal computer, after law enforcement agents with a search warrant arrived at a home of a suspect who is alleged to be California's most active trader of child pornography, in Los Angeles Wednesday, April 24, 2013.When Bryan Woldman arrived at an AMC movie theater in suburban Illinois earlier this year, he thought he was meeting a 12-year-old girl for a sexual rendezvous.
“There were no protocols or proven methods of evidence-gathering when cellphones were involved in exploiting children.Police then arrested Hakala and charged him with indecent solicitation of a child, distribution of harmful material and child pornography. Lotter created the software in 2008 while volunteering for the Orange County Sheriff’s Department in Southern California.A friend of his, a detective in the Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force, was working a case involving an 11-year-old girl.According to the Crimes Against Children Research Center, one in seven U. teenagers who regularly use the Internet say they have received an unwanted sexual solicitation online, yet 75 percent of children do not tell a parent when contact like this occurs.Carol Todd wishes her daughter had spoken up; Amanda committed suicide in 2012 after an online predator coerced her into removing clothing on camera—and then blackmailed her, threatening to send the topless images to her classmates if she didn’t take more photos.“I think it’s generally a good idea to respect tweens and teens privacy unless they give parents a reason not to,” says Larry Magid, co-director of Connect and founder of Safe If you have no reason to suspect your kids are hiding something or doing something they shouldn’t be, then you probably don’t need to search their room, and the same applies to phones and online.
If you really have reason to suspect a problem than perhaps it is appropriate to monitor their technology use.
Otherwise, just ask them.”But sometimes a parent won’t know when to ask.
And given the risks involved, most experienced law enforcement professionals agree that if a teen comes to you demanding technological privacy, the answer is “too bad.” “I am here to tell parents there is no such thing as privacy for children,” says Detective Rich Wistocki of the Naperville High Technology Crimes Unit.
Lotter’s company now also produces a consumer product called My Mobile Watchdog.
The app alerts parents when a stranger contacts their child and allows them to see the content of their children’s text messages, social media conversations and other phone apps.
To date, the software has helped convict more than 2,000 sexual predators.