Florida adult dating sites
How can you turn a lonely guy looking for a date into a predator looking for a victim? Thus we must hail Noah Pransky, an investigative reporter for WTSP in Tampa Bay, Florida, for exposing the way cops fish for men on adults-only dating sites and then arrest them for being child predators. One way the cops do this is by first pretending to be young ladies of legal age.Then, once they develop an online relationship with a guy, they "admit" that they are actually younger, but still really want to meet.
The men don't have to indicate any interest in dating the female they now think is younger, or in dating a legal lady's younger sibling.Merely continuing an online conversation is considered soliciting a minor, as is heading off to meet the "older" sibling who will have the "younger" sibling (both non existent, of course) with her.People who have used the casual dating site Adult Friend Finder may have some damage control to do, after a hacker broke into the site and spilled the beans on millions of profiles there.The site, which claims 64 million members, enables people to outline their sexual fantasies and preferences and then tries to match them with profiles with similar interests.Each user's profile contains personal information, such as email addresses and ZIP codes.Some of the profile information indicated that some users are government employees, and used their government-supplied email address to register -- which is against the policies of some agencies.
"Need more coffee before I call up this cop and ask him why his government email address is linked to his Adult Friend Finder account," someone named Andrew Blake tweeted Thursday.
"I am loading these up in the mailer now / I will send you some dough from what it makes / thank you!! While several users have been identified, the same cannot be said of the hacker -- who goes by the online moniker ROR[RG].
Britain's Channel 4 reported the hack on Thursday, and said the information on nearly 4 million profiles have been compromised.
One hacker, Andrew Auernheimer, said he perused some of the personal information on scores of profiles -- and even disclosed the names of some users via Twitter.
Some of those identified include a Washington police academy commander, an FAA employee, a California state tax worker and a naval intelligence officer who supposedly tried to cheat on his wife, CNN Money reported.
"I went straight for government employees because they seem the easiest to shame," Auernheimer said.