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Later, he switched to using a webcam, according to a profile by Matt Bai in the New York Times Magazine. "We can do this 2 ways call me and you can turn yourself in at a latter date or I'll get a warrant for you and come pick you up."Ritter turned himself in.Then came that fateful day in February 2009 on which, in a Yahoo chat room for adults, he conversed with "Emily." Although she told him she was 15, Emily was actually a small-town police officer, trolling for sexual predators online. At his trial, he testified that he never for a moment believed he was talking to a minor; he assumed he was chatting with a bored housewife pretending to be 15.The study, "No one Knows you're a Dog on the Internet: Implications for Proactive Police Investigation of Sexual Offenders," has been accepted for publication in "At his trial, he testified that he never for a moment believed he was talking to a minor; he assumed he was chatting with a bored housewife pretending to be 15." In hindsight, his perception was the TRUE REALITY. He was baited by a bored police officer pretending to be 15. Thus, the claims of Plumridge and Ritter, that they knew they were chatting with adults but ignored that reality for purposes of fantasy role-playing, appear to have some scientific basis.As law enforcement officers increasingly partake in trolling the internet for sexual predators in their spare time, it is probably only a matter of time before the Bond University study is introduced into court as evidence.After doing his usual thing of masturbating in front of the webcam, Ritter announced he was signing off to take a shower. Unfortunately for Ritter, jurors were told of his two prior arrests in similar cases, for which he was never prosecuted.
At first, the meetings took place in cars or out-of-the-way places. No crime.""I have your phone number and I will be getting your IP address from Yahoo and your carrier," the officer responded.
After all, it worked for Darryl Plumridge of Queensland, Australia back in 2007.
Just like Ritter, Plumridge engaged in online chat with an undercover police officer posing as a teenage girl, in this case a 13-year-old with the screen name of "Erin Princess Baby."His defense was simple, according to a forthcoming article in Psychiatry, Psychology and Law: "He claimed that he knew the person with whom he was communicating was an older male and he was simply role playing."At trial, he testified that the covert police operative inadvertently supplied various content cues as to his true age and gender.
For example, he signed off by saying "see ya later alligator," something no self-respecting 21st-century girl would say.
Even more tellingly, he accidentally said he ("she") was at the office when "she" was supposed to be home from school, a glaring error that "she" immediately corrected. Criminologist Robyn Lincoln of Bond University and forensic psychologist Ian R.
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