In the anonymous chat rooms, he felt free to adopt a persona repugnant to society. They arrived early, spread a blanket on the grass, and waved at John, who was sitting at a picnic table, writing in his journal.He told Indy-Girl that he was a “real-life pedophile,” adding, “At least here I can come out and admit it.”“What’s the kinkiest you’ve done? John said he’d had sex with a ten-year-old while her parents were skiing, and with a fourteen-year-old at a night club in Germany. blaaaahhh.” She apologized for getting “a bit too gabby” and for “being so weird” and “reading into things.” John said it wasn’t her—he worked long hours and was tired. An athletic man with light-brown hair and green eyes, John slowly walked over to the girls, who were playing with a beach ball.That said, I thought I would take some time here to give the adults who have been victimized out there some general advice.First, it is important to keep all evidence of the bullying: messages, posts, comments, etc.Indy-Girl recognized that she was too old for him, which was “depressing,” but she offered that her little sister liked older men. “We could meet somewhere discreet.”John had been in the Army for eight years, serving in Desert Storm and Bosnia, and had graduated from Penn State with a degree in history. He also admitted that he wanted a relationship more than he wanted sex. He offered them sodas, and they chatted about what they liked to drink—Indy-Girl said she preferred beer—and about how long the drive had taken.He was thinking of leaving the service, in part because he felt picked on by other soldiers. He hoped to find someone who “could accept me the way I am.” “Give it a chance,” Indy-Girl encouraged. It was a “normal conversation,” one of the cops later wrote, until John “saw the agents approaching him, and he began backing away.” A plainclothes officer whom John had seen standing by the lake, holding a fishing pole and a tackle box, shouted at him to put his hands behind his back.Alicia Kozakiewicz (born March 23, 1988) is an American television personality, and Internet safety and missing persons advocate.Kozakiewicz is the founder of the Alicia Project, an advocacy group designed to raise awareness about online predators, abduction, and child sexual exploitation.
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He had been commended for having a memory for technical details, but he was also nervous, nerdy, and eager to please. John waived his right to a lawyer, hoping to end the humiliation quickly. report summarizing the interview, “Everything that he said on the Internet was a lie.”John pleaded guilty to possessing child pornography and to using the Internet to persuade a minor to have sex, and was sentenced to fifty-three months in federal prison—a relatively light sentence by today’s standards.
At all stages of his life, he had been afflicted with the sense that he was just a “wannabe.”Unlike other people John met online, Indy-Girl seemed to like him. (His mother, for the sake of John’s two younger brothers, has asked that I not use the family’s last name.) In an interview with the agents, John confessed that he frequently downloaded child pornography, storing it on his hard drive in a folder labelled “2Young.” He was sexually attracted to the girls in the photographs, he admitted, but he had never had sexual contact with anyone below the age of eighteen. In the past fifteen years, sentences for possession or distribution of child pornography—a federal crime, since images cross state lines—have increased in length by more than five hundred per cent.