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Comentário de Aloiso Cardoso Gomes em 15 setembro 2010 às 13:14
O brasil precisa de pessoas com força pra reprimir de todas as formas pessoas desse tipo!
Comentário de ORÁCULO DO DELFUS em 4 fevereiro 2010 às 15:27

Comentário de ORÁCULO DO DELFUS em 4 fevereiro 2010 às 15:11
Between fiscal years 1996-2007, the Innocent Images National Initiative has recorded the following statistical accomplishments:

Number of Cases Opened: 20,134
Number of Informations & Indictments: 6,844
Number of Arrests, Locates & Summons: 9,469
Number of Convictions & Pretrial Diversions: 6,863

For additional information on the FBI’s Innocent Images National Initiative and Internet safety, please read the FBI brochure titled 'A Parent's Guide to Internet Safety.' This brochure, as well as other information about crimes against children, is available on the FBI website, www.fbi.gov/innocent.htm. Individual FBI field offices serve as primary points of contact for persons requesting FBI assistance. For further information about FBI services or to request assistance, please contact a Crimes Against Children Coordinator at your local FBI field office.

Federal Bureau of Investigation
Innocent Images National Initiative, Suite 200
11700 Beltsville Drive
Beltsville, MD 20705-3146
Revised 12/11/2007




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Comentário de ORÁCULO DO DELFUS em 4 fevereiro 2010 às 15:11
On September 7, 2007, Jon Savarino Schillaci became the fourth child predator to be placed on the FBI’s Ten Most Wanted Fugitives List. Schillaci is being sought for the alleged sexual assault of a young boy in Deefield, New Hampshire in 1999. Prior to the alleged sexual abuse, Schillaci corresponded with the boy’s family when he was in a Texas prison serving a conviction for child molestation. After his release, Schillaci moved in with the family, who offered him an opportunity at a new life the alleged sexual abuse occurred later that year. A Rockingham County Superior Court bench warrant was issued for Schillaci in late 1999, and in April 2000 a federal arrest warrant was issued charging Schillaci with unlawful flight to avoid prosecution. Schillaci is an Oklahoma native who has ties to New Hampshire, Texas, Mexico, and California. He is well educated and is believed to have earned masters degrees in humanities and literature. Schillaci is known to speak Spanish, French, and German. His current whereabouts are unknown.
The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC) operates a CyberTipline at www.cybertipline.com that allows parents and children to report child pornography and other incidents of sexual exploitation of children by submitting an online form. The NCMEC also maintains a 24-hour hotline of 1-800-THE-LOST and a website at www.missingkids.com.

Complaints received by the NCMEC that indicate a violation of federal law are referred to the FBI for appropriate action. An FBI supervisory special agent and five analysts are assigned full-time at the NCMEC to assist with these complaints. The analysts review and analyze information received by the NCMEC’s CyberTipline. The analysts conduct research and analysis in order to identify individuals suspected of any of the following: possession, manufacture and/or distribution of child pornography; online enticement of children for sexual acts; child sexual tourism; and/or other sexual exploitation of children. The analysts utilize various Internet tools and Administrative Subpoenas in their efforts to identify individuals who prey on children. Once a potential suspect has been identified, they compile an investigative packet that includes the applicable CyberTipline reports, subpoena results, public records search results, the illegal images associated with the suspect, and a myriad of other information that is forwarded to the appropriate FBI field office for investigation.

Innocent Images Statistical Accomplishments

Online child pornography/child sexual exploitation investigations, which are worked under the FBI's Innocent Images National Initiative, accounted for 39 percent of all investigations worked under the FBI's Cyber Division in fiscal year 2007.
Innocent Images grew exponentially between fiscal years 1996 and 2007 with a:

2062 percent increase in Cases Opened (113 to 2443)
1003 percent increase in Informations & Indictments (99 to 1092)
2501 percent increase in Arrests, Locates & Summons (68 to 1769)
1404 percent increase in Convictions & Pretrial Diversions (68 to 1023)
Comentário de ORÁCULO DO DELFUS em 4 fevereiro 2010 às 15:11
To date there have been four Innocent Images subjects placed on the FBI’s Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list:

On December 27, 2000, Eric Franklin Rosser became the first child predator to be placed on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted Fugitives List. Rosser was charged with the production, distribution, receipt, and transportation of child pornography, as well as conspiracy to do the same. His offenses included the production of a videotape in Thailand that allegedly depicts sexually explicit conduct between him and an eleven-year-old female child. In February 2000, Rosser was arrested in Thailand on various charges, including possessing child pornography. He was released on bail and disappeared. A federal grand jury in Indianapolis, Indiana, indicted Rosser in March 2000. After a tip from the public, Rosser was again arrested in Thailand on August 21, 2001. The Thai police said Rosser underwent liposuction, had cosmetic surgery to his face, and then traveled to the Netherlands, England, and France before returning to Thailand and being arrested. Rosser served a two-year sentence in Thailand and was then extradited to the United States. Rosser pled guilty and was sentenced on October 24, 2003 to more than 16 years in federal prison. Rosser's co-conspirator William Platz was sentenced in June 2000 to 11 years in prison.

On January 31, 2002, Michael Scott Bliss became the second child predator to be placed on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted Fugitives List. Bliss was being sought by the FBI for the repeated molestation of a nine-year-old female victim in Vermont. Bliss videotaped these molestations, and the videos were converted to computer files for possible placement on the Internet. Bliss has a violent criminal history towards children and served nine years in state prison for committing aggravated assault against his girlfriend's minor children. During that incident, Bliss repeatedly struck three of his girlfriend's children with an aluminum baseball bat, rendering two of them unconscious. Bliss was released from prison just two months before the alleged molestations of the nine-year-old began. Bliss was arrested in Los Angeles, California, on April 23, 2002, and was charged in the state of Vermont with 11 federal counts of various statutes related to sexual exploitation of children. Bliss pled guilty to all 11 counts on June 2, 2003 and was sentenced on February 18, 2004 to 22 years in federal prison followed by five years of supervised release.

On June 14, 2002, Richard Steve Goldberg became the third child predator to be placed on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted Fugitives List. Goldberg was being sought for engaging in lewd acts in Long Beach, California, with several girls under ten years old. He also produced and possessed child pornography images of these sex acts, which were found on his computer. Goldberg gained the trust of his victims’ parents and then befriended their children. He entertained the girls by allowing them to play with his pets, watch television, and use his computer to play games. Some of these girls also took short trips with him. In July 2001, a state arrest warrant was issued in California charging Goldberg with six counts of lewd acts upon a child and two counts of possession of child pornography. On November 25, 2002, a federal arrest warrant was issued charging Goldberg with the production of child pornography and the unlawful flight to avoid prosecution. On May 12, 2007, Goldberg was arrested in Montreal by Canadian authorities and was extradited to the United States to face federal and state charges of sexual exploitation of children, unlawful flight to avoid prosecution, lewd acts upon a child, and possession of child pornography. Goldberg (age 62) pled guilty and was sentenced on December 10, 2007 to 20 years in federal prison.
Comentário de ORÁCULO DO DELFUS em 4 fevereiro 2010 às 15:10
The most common crimes investigated under the IINI are in violation of Title 18 United States Code (USC):

§ 1462. Importation or Transportation of Obscene Matters
§ 1465. Transportation of Obscene Matters for Sale or Distribution
§ 1466. Engaging in the Business of Selling or Transferring Obscene Matter
§ 1467. Criminal Forfeiture
§ 1470. Transfer of Obscene Material to Minors
§ 2241(a)(b)(c). Aggravated Sexual Abuse
§ 2251(a)(b)(c). Sexual Exploitation of Children
§ 2251A(a)(b). Selling or Buying of Children
§ 2252. Certain Activities Relating to Material Involving the Sexual Exploitation of Minors
§ 2252A. Certain Activities Relating to Material Constituting or Containing Child Pornography
§ 2253. Criminal Forfeiture
§ 2254. Civil Forfeiture
§ 2257. Record Keeping Requirements
§ 2260(a)(b). Production of Sexually Explicit Depictions of a Minor for Importation into the US
§ 2421. Transportation Generally
§ 2422. Coercion and Enticement
§ 2423(a). Transportation of Minors with Intent to Engage in Criminal Sexual Activity
§ 2423(b). Interstate or Foreign Travel with Intent to Engage in a Sexual Act with a Juvenile
§ 2425. Use of Interstate Facilities to Transmit Information about a Minor
§ 13032. Reporting of Child Pornography by Electronic Communication Service Providers

The FBI has taken the necessary steps to ensure that the Innocent Images National Initiative remains viable and productive through the use of new technology and sophisticated investigative techniques, coordination of the national investigative strategy, and a national liaison initiative with a significant number of commercial and independent online service providers. The Innocent Images National Initiative has been highly successful. It has proven to be a logical, efficient, and effective method to identify and investigate individuals who are using the Internet for the sole purpose of sexually exploiting children.
Comentário de ORÁCULO DO DELFUS em 4 fevereiro 2010 às 15:10
During the early stages of Innocent Images, a substantial amount of time was spent conducting investigations on commercial online service providers that provide numerous easily accessible “chat rooms” in which teenagers and pre-teens can meet and converse with each other. By using chat rooms, children can chat for hours with unknown individuals, often without the knowledge or approval of their parents. Investigation revealed that computer-sex offenders utilized the chat rooms to contact children, since children do not know whether they are chatting with a 14-year-old or a 40-year-old. Chat rooms offer the advantage of immediate communication around the world and provide the pedophile with an anonymous means of identifying and recruiting children into sexually illicit relationships.


Innocent Images has expanded to include investigations involving all areas of the Internet and online services including:

Internet websites that post child pornography
Internet News Groups
Internet Relay Chat (IRC) Channels
File Servers (“FServes”)
Online Groups and Organizations (eGroups)
Peer-to-Peer (P2P) file-sharing programs
Bulletin Board Systems (BBSs) and other online forums
FBI agents and task force officers go online undercover into predicated locations utilizing fictitious screen names and engaging in real-time chat or e-mail conversations with subjects to obtain evidence of criminal activity. Investigation of specific online locations can be initiated through:

A citizen complaint
A complaint by an online service provider
A referral from a law enforcement agency
The name of the online location (such as a chat room), which can suggest illicit activity
The Innocent Images International Task Force became operational on October 6, 2004 and includes law enforcement officers from the following countries: United Kingdom, Norway, Finland, Ukraine, Belarus, Australia, Thailand, the Philippines, Croatia, Latvia, Germany, the Netherlands, New Zealand, Canada, Sweden, Fiji, Cyprus, Iceland, Denmark, Panama, and Europol. To date, more than 47 international officers have traveled to the United States and have worked side-by-side with special agents of the FBI at the Innocent Images Unit. The task force allows for the real-time transfer of information from and to the FBI and between task-force members and their countries. Task Force officers stay in the United States for several months and remain an integral part of the task force once they return to their home countries. The FBI’s Innocent Images International Task Force successfully brings together law enforcement from around the world to address the global crime problem of online child exploitation.
Comentário de ORÁCULO DO DELFUS em 4 fevereiro 2010 às 15:09
The IINI is managed by the Innocent Images Unit within the FBI’s Cyber Division at FBI Headquarters in Washington, DC. Innocent Images field supervisors and investigative personnel work closely with the Innocent Images Unit regarding all IINI investigative, administrative, policy, and training matters. The IINI provides a coordinated FBI response to this nationwide crime problem by collating and analyzing information obtained from all available sources.

Today the FBI’s Innocent Images National Initiative focuses on:

Online organizations, enterprises, and communities that exploit children for profit or personal gain.
Major distributors of child pornography, such as those who appear to have transmitted a large volume of child pornography via an online computer on several occasions to several other people.
Producers of child pornography.
Individuals who travel, or indicate a willingness to travel, for the purpose of engaging in sexual activity with a minor.
Possessors of child pornography.
The FBI and the Department of Justice review all files and select the most egregious subjects for prosecution. In addition, the IINI works to identify child victims and obtain appropriate services/assistance for them and to establish a law enforcement presence on the Internet that will act as a deterrent to those who seek to sexually exploit children.



The Growth of the Innocent Images National Initiative

Over the last several years, the FBI, local and state law enforcement, and the public have developed an increased awareness of the CP/CSE crime problem, and more incidents of online CP/CSE are being identified for investigation than ever before. In fact, more personnel resources are currently expended towards violations worked under the IINI than any other program within the FBI's Cyber Division. Between fiscal years 1996 and 2007, there was a 2062 percent increase in the number of IINI cases opened (113 to 2443) throughout the FBI. It is anticipated that the number of cases opened and the resources utilized to address the crime problem will continue to rise.

The increase in Innocent Images investigations demonstrated the need for a mechanism to track subject transactions and to correlate the seemingly unrelated activities of thousands of subjects in a cyberspace environment. As a result, the Innocent Images case management system was developed and has proven to be an effective system to archive and retrieve the information necessary to identify and target priority subjects. All relevant data obtained during an undercover session is loaded into the Innocent Images case management system where it is updated, reviewed, and analyzed on a daily basis to identify priority subjects.


Innocent Images National Initiative Investigations


IINI undercover operations are being conducted in many FBI field offices by task forces that combine the resources of the FBI with other federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies. Each of the FBI's 56 field offices has worked investigations developed by the IINI. International investigations are coordinated through the FBI's Legal Attaché program, which coordinates investigations with the appropriate foreign law enforcement. IINI investigations are also coordinated with Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Task Forces, which are funded by the Department of Justice. Furthermore, IINI training is provided to all law enforcement involved in these investigations, including federal, state, local, and foreign law enforcement agencies.
Comentário de ORÁCULO DO DELFUS em 4 fevereiro 2010 às 15:09
Innocent Images National Initiative

Online Child Pornography/Child Sexual Exploitation Investigations

The Innocent Images National Initiative (IINI), a component of FBI's Cyber Crimes Program, is an intelligence driven, proactive, multi-agency investigative operation to combat the proliferation of child pornography/child sexual exploitation (CP/CSE) facilitated by an online computer. The IINI provides centralized coordination and analysis of case information that by its very nature is national and international in scope, requiring unprecedented coordination with state, local, and international governments and among FBI field offices and Legal Attachés.

Today, computer telecommunications have become one of the most prevalent techniques used by pedophiles to share illegal photographic images of minors and to lure children into illicit sexual relationships. The Internet has dramatically increased the access of the preferential sex offenders to the population they seek to victimize and provides them greater access to a community of people who validate their sexual preferences.

The mission of the IINI is to reduce the vulnerability of children to acts of sexual exploitation and abuse which are facilitated through the use of computers; to identify and rescue child victims; to investigate and prosecute sexual predators who use the Internet and other online services to sexually exploit children for personal or financial gain; and to strengthen the capabilities of federal, state, local, and international law enforcement through training programs and investigative assistance.



The History of the Innocent Images National Initiative


While investigating the disappearance of a juvenile in May 1993, FBI special agents and Prince George’s County, Maryland, police detectives identified two suspects who had sexually exploited numerous juveniles over a 25-year period. Investigation into these activities determined that adults were routinely utilizing computers to transmit sexually explicit images to minors and in some instances to lure minors into engaging in illicit sexual activity. Further investigation and discussions with experts, both within the FBI and in the private sector, revealed that the utilization of computer telecommunications was rapidly becoming one of the most prevalent techniques by which some sex offenders shared pornographic images of minors and identified and recruited children into sexually illicit relationships. In 1995, based on information developed during this investigation, the Innocent Images National Initiative was started to address the illicit activities conducted by users of commercial and private online services and the Internet.

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