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“Even many good liberals love the game, precisely because the humor is so wrong, so contrary to our values,” Goldberg wrote. “Harvard should not teach its students to be afraid to joke in private, among people willing to joke back,” Goldberg wrote.
Both the policewoman and her target give the author their versions of the truth, in a case that challenges the conventional wisdom about online sexual predators, and blurs the lines among crime, “intent,” and enticement.
Detective Michele Deery works in a cubicle in the basement of the Delaware County courthouse, in Media, Pennsylvania.
In community after community, vulnerable young teenagers are still at risk from grown men online. Even when men know it’s against the law, know there’s a chance they’ll be apprehended, men still show up at a house where they were told a child is home alone and willing to have sex with them.
This time among the suspected predators caught on tape are three military men — two served in Iraq. Again, we want to warn you, some of what you'll read below is explicit.
The witnesses were Katie Tarbox, who in 1995, at age 13, had been inadequately briefed on the "rules of the net" and disasterously agreed to meet a child predator she'd chatted with online; two local law enforcement personnel, John Karraker and Jim Gregart; Ruben Rodriguez, the Director of the Exploited Child Unit for the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children; Caroline Curtin, the Director of Children's Policy for AOL; and Kathleen Tucker, the Director of Curriculum Development for I-Safe America.