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"As soon as I go online, they come to me," Sweetie says in a short video documentary about Terre des Homme's campaign against Webcam child sex tourism. While the fake girl chatted with the real men, the activists tracked the potential criminals down not by hacking their computers, but by using information they volunteered -- Facebook and other social-media profiles, Skype handles, phone numbers, pictures, and video footage.
For the "Becoming Sweetie" project (PDF of detailed report), Terre de Homme paired with Avaaz.org, an activist group that campaigns on international issues from corruption to poverty to climate change.
The Daily Mirror went to Africa to find how this teenager and another Briton were driven to take their own lives by criminals in the Ivory Coast and found police there struggling to cope with the rackets operating via a network of scammers, internet cafes and Western Union cash transfers.
The National Crime Agency had 1,245 cases of "financially motivated webcam blackmail" reported to their Anti-Kidnap and Extortion Unit in 2016, up more than threefold on 2015.
Now that fake girl could help authorities identify very real child predators.
In early 2013, Mark Woerde, co-founder and director of strategy at Lemz, read an article about men who abuse underage girls via webcam in other countries.To stop the problem, Lemz and Terre des Hommes realised they needed to tackle demand as rapid growth in third world internet connections makes supply harder to control."We came up with different ideas - such as shutting down predators' internet connections," Woerde explains.Teenagers are being trapped in webcam sex stings by foreign sextortion gangs who use the video footage to blackmail the young people, causing some youngsters to commit suicide as a result.
More than 30 Britons a day fall for the webcam sex scams, a Mirror investigation reveals today.
Yet though a fast-growing 'industry', webcam sex tourism was not widely recognised as a problem.