Onl ne sex house camera
A month ago, Dateline launched its third investigation into a growing national epidemic—grown men trolling the Internet, many looking for sex with children.
This time, to expose them, we set up multiple hidden cameras in a house in Southern California.
While men traditionally have been the more unfaithful sex, gender roles are reversing in some cases as more women experience cybersex.
“I think there is this bias that women don’t cheat for sexual reasons at all,” Hertlein says.
Instant messaging on the computer has become the phone for kids today.
Children spend hours chatting online with their friends, and sometimes with strangers.
A decoy coaxes the men in, but instead of finding a 12- or 13-year-old home alone, the men looking for sex will meet me.
Here’s an example of the kind of confrontation we’re in for: A 37-year-old, Kurt Lemke, a truck driver, calls himself “haloballfan” online.
In a post on the website, the developer writes: “This site has been designed in order to show the importance of the security settings.
Women usually feel more threatened by the emotional betrayal of a partner’s online affair, while men are more concerned about physical encounters, Hertlein says, but the gender differences are lessening.
“That is starting to even out in part because of the equality of opportunity that the Internet brings to everybody,” she says.
He thinks he’s here to meet a 13-year-old boy named Dave, but we really send him a decoy photo.
During his chat, he makes plans to give the boy oral sex.