Victory! LAPD Releases Detained Trafficking Victims

Last November, a police raid on a Los Angeles club resulted in the arrest and detainment of 80 undocumented women. But instead of listening to their claims of abuse and spotting the many, significant indicators of human trafficking, the LAPD treated the women like criminals and turned them over to ICE. Now, finally, all the women have been released from custody. But the club’s owners and operators and the men who bought and used these trafficked women are still free.

This victory was won by the Coalition for Humane Immigration Rights in Los Angeles and the American Immigration Lawyers Association, both of whom worked to get the detained women released, and in some cases, interviewed as possible human trafficking victims. Additionally, over 1,000 Change.org members signed a petition demanding that the LAPD stop treating potential trafficking victims like criminals. Thanks to the advocacy of so many, this case has a happy ending. But across the country, trafficked men and women — especially undocumented victims — are treated as criminals and deported before they get a chance to tell their stories.

The remaining failure in the Club 907 case is that the police didn’t arrest any of the people responsible for trafficking, abusing, or taking advantage of these women. Sadly, the double injustice of arresting trafficking victims while their traffickers and buyers go free is not unusual news. In this case, the injustice of arresting victims has been corrected. But as Lauren Markham writes over on the Immigrant Rights blog, the club owners were advertising for more dancers on Craigslist within a week.

The process of reforming police departments to identify potential trafficking victims and treat them as such will be a long one. That’s why the efforts from organizations like CHIR and AILA, as well as grassroots advocacy like Change.org members holding police accountable, are so critical to protect human trafficking victims. And maybe next time, this victory will be even more complete when the victims are treated as victims and their abusers are held accountable.

 

 

source: http://humantrafficking.change.org/blog/view/victory_lapd_releases_detained_trafficking_victims

 

Published in: on January 23, 2011 at 11:22 am  Leave a Comment  
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Prostitution Case Leads to Sex-Trafficking Investigation

As police continue to build their case, new details about a Northeast Wisconsin prostitution ring reveal the inner workings of the operation and how it might be linked to international sex trafficking.

“I believe some of the people in the broader circle have actually been caught previous to this and deported and have come back into the country,” Captain Mike Jobe of the Outagamie County Sheriff’s Department said.

Investigators say the sex-for-cash business uncovered in the Fox Valley could be part of an international sex-trafficking operation.

Six people face various prostitution-related charges, and three of them are accused of running illegal massage parlors in Ashwaubenon, Appleton, and the Town of Buchanan.

Investigators say employees of the massage parlors may have been forced to work there — engaging in what’s called “debt bondage.”

According to the criminal complaint, debt bondage is when “an individual is forced to work for little or no money in order to pay off a monetary debt… under the threat of the ‘employer’ reporting the ‘employee’ to immigration authorities, violence, or even death.”

Local and federal investigators are still sorting out the case, trying to provide evidence that debt bondage exists in this case.

“One of the things that makes that difficult sometimes is that persons who are directly involved in that refuse to say anything to anyone,” Captain Jobe said.

Federal Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents are also investigating.

“Rooting out human trafficking is a priority for ICE, and whenever we conduct investigations we always are on the look out for signs of victims,” ICE spokesman Tim Counts said.

Because it’s an ongoing investigation, Counts could not confirm trafficking was a part of this case but did say two of the six people arrested were in the country illegally and could face deportation.

source: http://www.wbay.com/Global/story.asp?S=11695682

Published in: on December 18, 2009 at 8:28 am  Leave a Comment  
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US officials begin push against human trafficking

BOSTON -Fourteen cities are being targeted in a new campaign aimed at alerting people about human trafficking, federal Immigration officials have announced.

The “Hidden in Plain Sight” initiative, sponsored by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, features billboards highlighting “the horrors and the prevalence of human trafficking,” which the agency says is equivalent to “modern-day slavery.”

The words “Hidden in Plain Sight” are displayed on the advertisements with a toll-free number people can call to report situations where they believe people are being sexually exploited or forced to work against their will.

Cities in the new campaign are Atlanta; Boston; Dallas; Detroit; Los Angeles; Miami; Philadelphia; Newark, N.J.; New Orleans; New York; St. Paul, Minn.; San Antonio; San Francisco and Tampa, Fla.

Bruce Foucart, an ICE special agent in charge of New England, said officials hope the billboards persuade residents to report suspected cases to ICE or local law enforcement.

“It’s difficult to identify victims and it’s difficult for them to tell their stories,” said Foucart.

About 800,000 men, women and children are trafficked each year around the world and about 17,500 of them end up in the United States, according to ICE. Immigration officials say the victims are lured from their homes with false promises of well-paying jobs but are trafficked into the commercial sex trade, domestic servitude or forced labor.

Foucart said victims who cooperate with law enforcement are offered temporary status and can later apply to stay in the U.S. permanently.

Jozefina Lantz, director of New Americans services at Lutheran Social Services in Worcester, Mass., welcomed the new campaign and said the public is generally unaware that human trafficking is occurring near their homes.

“Often the victims get mistaken for undocumented immigrants,” said Lantz. “It’s not the same because these people were abducted from their homes and forced into trafficking.”

Lantz said her group has recently helped trafficking victims from Africa and South America.

source: http://archives.chicagotribune.com/2009/nov/10/news/chi-ap-us-humantraffickings

US officials begin push against human trafficking

Fourteen cities are being targeted in a new campaign aimed at alerting people about human trafficking, federal immigration officials have announced.

The “Hidden in Plain Sight” initiative, sponsored by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, features billboards highlighting “the horrors and the prevalence of human trafficking,” which the agency says is equivalent to “modern-day slavery.”

The words “Hidden in Plain Sight” are displayed on the advertisements with a toll-free number people can call to report situations where they believe people are being sexually exploited or forced to work against their will.

Cities in the new campaign are Atlanta; Boston; Dallas; Detroit; Los Angeles; Miami; Philadelphia; Newark, N.J.; New Orleans; New York; St. Paul, Minn.; San Antonio; San Francisco and Tampa, Fla.

Bruce Foucart, an ICE special agent in charge of New England, said officials hope the billboards persuade residents to report suspected cases to ICE or local law enforcement.

“It’s difficult to identify victims and it’s difficult for them to tell their stories,” said Foucart.

About 800,000 men, women and children are trafficked each year around the world and about 17,500 of them end up in the United States, according to ICE. Immigration officials say the victims are lured from their homes with false promises of well-paying jobs but are trafficked into the commercial sex trade, domestic servitude or forced labor.

Foucart said victims who cooperate with law enforcement are offered temporary status and can later apply to stay in the U.S. permanently.

Jozefina Lantz, director of New Americans services at Lutheran Social Services in Worcester, Mass., welcomed the new campaign and said the public is generally unaware that human trafficking is occurring near their homes.

“Often the victims get mistaken for undocumented immigrants,” said Lantz. “It’s not the same because these people were abducted from their homes and forced into trafficking.”

Lantz said her group has recently helped trafficking victims from Africa and South America.

source: http://www.google.com/hostednews/ap/article/ALeqM5iUnroC0fwz–PAsQ4CvGNat2ArgQD9BSUO0O2

Human trafficking is subject of new ad campaign

hidden_lgPassers-by in St. Paul may notice a new ad campaign, “Hidden in Plain Sight,” an effort by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement to draw the public’s attention to human trafficking in the United States.

There are 12 posters at bus shelters throughout St. Paul.

An estimated 800,000 people are forced into commercial sex trade or other forced-labor situations each year, according to ICE.

In May 2007, ICE and local law enforcement arrested 25 people in the Twin Cities for their roles in a prostitution ring. Of those arrested, 23 have been convicted.

Three of the operation’s ringleaders admitted they brought women from other states and countries to work as prostitutes.

Some victims may be lured by the false promise of prosperity but are instead forced to work as sex slaves, sweat-shop employees, domestic servants or fruit pickers, according to ICE.

“Because this heinous crime is extremely well-hidden, we need to help educate members of the public about human trafficking,” John Morton, assistant secretary of Homeland Security for ICE, said in a news release.

The campaign seeks to encourage community members to report human trafficking if they observe it.

Because victims are often unable to speak the language of the country where they are taken, and traffickers usually conceal victims’ travel and identity documents, victim identification is especially difficult, according to ICE.

Traffickers may also threaten to harm the victims and their families if they attempt to escape.

Posters, billboards and transit signs bearing the message are on display in several major cities, including Atlanta, Los Angeles, Miami and San Antonio.
Alex Holmquist can be reached at 563-343-2967.

source: http://www.twincities.com/ci_13716781

Published in: on November 5, 2009 at 9:10 am  Leave a Comment  
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Child sex traffickers sentenced to federal prison

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Two Fort Lauderdale, Florida residents were sentenced to federal prison for running a sex-trafficking operation, disguised as an escort service, using children in South Florida, according to court documents obtained by the National Association of Chiefs of Police.

David Pierre, 34, was sentenced in federal court in Fort Lauderdale on October 22 before U.S. District Court Judge William Dimitrouleas to 10 years in prison to be followed by five years of supervised release as a sex offender.

Pierre’s partner, Jenna Linden, 24, was already sentenced in federal court on September 23 before Judge Dimitrouleas to five years in prison to be followed by three years of supervised release as a sex offender. Linden and Pierre pleaded guilty to sex trafficking a minor on July 15 and August 13.
Federal authorities initiated the investigation in November 2008, after a 14-year-old victim of the escort service run by Pierre was rescued in Fort Lauderdale by police. Subsequently, another 16-year-old victim of Pierre’s escort service was discovered.

Pierre operated the prostitution ring/escort service from his Fort Lauderdale home. He advertised his business on the Internet. Linden assisted Pierre with transporting the underaged victims to customers throughout the south Florida area.

This investigation was part of Operation Predator, a nationwide Immigration & Customs Enforcement operation designed to identify, investigate and arrest those who prey on children, including human traffickers, international sex tourists, Internet pornographers, and foreign-national predators whose crimes make them deportable.

Launched in July 2003, ICE agents have arrested almost 12,000 individuals through Operation Predator, many of whom were illegally residing in the U.S.

ICE encourages the public to report suspected child predators and any suspicious activity through its toll-free hotline at 1-866-347-2423. This hotline is staffed around the clock by investigators. Suspected child sexual exploitation or missing children may be reported to the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, an Operation Predator partner, at 1-800-843-5678 or http://www.cybertipline.com.

This particular ICE investigation was conducted by it’s Office of Investigations in Fort Lauderdale with the help of the Homestead Police Department, the Fort Lauderdale Police Department, the Broward County Sheriff’s Office, and the Alachua County Sheriff’s Office.

Jim Kouri, CPP is currently fifth vice-president of the National Association of Chiefs of Police and he’s a staff writer for the New Media Alliance (thenma.org). In addition, he’s the former editor for the House Conservatives Fund’s weblog. Kouri also serves as political advisor for Emmy and Golden Globe winning actor Michael Moriarty.

He’s former chief at a New York City housing project in Washington Heights nicknamed “Crack City” by reporters covering the drug war in the 1980s. In addition, he served as director of public safety at a New Jersey university and director of security for several major organizations. He’s also served on the National Drug Task Force and trained police and security officers throughout the country. Kouri writes for many police and security magazines including Chief of Police, Police Times, The Narc Officer and others. He’s a news writer for TheConservativeVoice.Com and PHXnews.com. He’s also a columnist for AmericanDaily.Com, MensNewsDaily.Com, MichNews.Com, and he’s syndicated by AXcessNews.Com. He’s appeared as on-air commentator for over 100 TV and radio news and talk shows including Oprah, McLaughlin Report, CNN Headline News, MTV, Fox News, etc.

source: http://www.examiner.com/x-2684-Law-Enforcement-Examiner~y2009m10d31-Child-sex-traffickers-sentenced-to-federal-prison#

Published in: on November 1, 2009 at 9:44 am  Leave a Comment  
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Charlotte must work to stop sex trafficking

jim-mcguire-skyline--highway-at-night-charlotte-ncCharlotte NC @ night

Charlotte-Mecklenburg police can rightfully tout a decline in crime in this community over the past year. Through July, CMPD reported the number of serious crimes down 21 percent compared with the same six months last year. Property crime decreased 21 percent, and violent crime decreased 23 percent.

But our mouths dropped at this: Charlotte has become a center for sex trafficking along the East Coast. What?!

Many who’ve lived in Charlotte a long time tend to still think of it as a small town with a few big city baubles — a half dozen or so Fortune 500 companies and a national bank headquarters (for now). But over the past few years, the city has acquired more than a few big city problems: surging homelessness, violent drug gangs ( Salvadoran, no less) and now illegal smuggling and sexual exploitation of young women. Charlotte has joined such international trafficking hubs as Bangkok and Mumbai and such domestic centers as New York and Washington.

The situation is so bad here that the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement has stationed agents in Charlotte to focus on human trafficking, smuggling and exploitation, the Observer’s Franco Ordoñez reported Sunday. Agents have broken up immigration sex rings in Monroe, Durham and Columbia. Last April one of the most notorious operators in Charlotte, Jorge Flores Rojas, was convicted of sex trafficking and got a 24-year sentence. But officials say others continue to ply their trade here.

source: http://www.mcclatchydc.com/opinion/story/76875.html

Teens become prey in Charlotte sex trade

sexslave. Jorge flores-rojas.jpg_04-08-2009Jorge Flores Rojas
Jorge Flores Rojas held young women at his east Charlotte apartment as part of a sex trafficking operation. Immigration authorities say the trade is expanding.
In his east Charlotte apartment less than a mile from Windsor Park Elementary, Jorge Flores Rojas created a religious shrine to a mystical figure known as the patron saint of death, who is said to protect pimps and other criminals.

Each day, Flores prayed to Santa Muerte, or “Saint Death,” joined by the teenage girls whom he

forced to have sex with as many as 20 men a day.

Flores, 45, was a notorious operator in a city that has become a center for sex trafficking along the East Coast.

Local and federal authorities are not sure how extensive the Charlotte sex rings have become. They say Flores’ ring brought in hundreds of young women each year to work as prostitutes.

Flores was convicted of trafficking in April. But authorities say other pimps in Charlotte continue to prey on young girls from poor countries.

“I don’t think we really realized how big this was,” says Delbert Richburg, assistant special agent in charge of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s Office of Investigations in Charlotte. “We’re probably just scratching the surface.”

The growth is so extensive that this month ICE stationed a team of agents in Charlotte to focus on human trafficking, smuggling and exploitation. Across the Carolinas, immigrant sex rings have been broken up in Monroe, Durham and Columbia.

Jennifer Stuart, a staff attorney for Legal Aid of North Carolina, says her office has seen a “sharp increase” in trafficking case referrals the last few months.

Federal agents say Flores, an illegal immigrant from Mexico, picked up vans full of eight to 10 young women each week outside the McDonald’s on West Sugar Creek Road near Interstate 85, where other traffickers had brought them. Others, he smuggled in directly from Latin America.

Two pairs of children’s sneakers, pink and green, now sit outside Flores’ old apartment off Sharon Amity Road near Eastland Mall. It was one of two apartments where, just a year ago, he hid his teenage victims.

Authorities say he brought customers there, but mostly took the girls to hotels and brothels set up around the city.

He favored teenagers because he could charge more. Clients paid $25 to $30 for 15 minutes with one of the girls. One teenage victim testified in court that, on many occasions, Flores would drive her to a house or an apartment where men would be waiting.

An undercover agent says the teenagers would be made to have sex with up to 100 men a week.

“I have daughters,” he says. “… Every time I think of that number, it’s something I can’t fathom.”

Trading in New York, D.C.

To keep a fresh cycle of women in Charlotte, Flores traded with traffickers, including relatives, in Washington, D.C., and New York.

In November 2007, court documents say, he “sold” at least two teenagers from Mexico to Yaneth Martinez, a D.C. madam, who advertised her services with cards offering “Hair Cuts for Men Only.”

Martinez worked the girls in the capital city and gave Flores a cut of the profits. A month later, she returned them to him.

Their business relationship worked like this for more than a year, federal authorities said. Then, Flores took a liking to Martinez’s teenage daughter.

He asked her if she’d work with him. She refused. Flores didn’t give up.

He later called the girl’s cell phone and asked her to meet him. He threatened to hurt her mother if she didn’t.

She agreed to meet him. She hoped he only wanted to talk, but Flores threw her in his car, authorities said.

“‘Sit there, don’t say anything. Don’t even try to look where we’re going,'” agents said he told her.

Martinez tipped off a women’s center in Washington that her daughter had been kidnapped. The center contacted authorities.

On Feb. 7, 2008, ICE agents stormed Flores’ apartment in Charlotte. He wasn’t there, but authorities arrested him a day later in Myrtle Beach. He had brought some of his victims to South Carolina because they had become “overused” in Charlotte, according to court records.

Martinez’s daughter spent about three weeks as Flores’ captive. Authorities say he raped her repeatedly. He forced her to have sex with dozens of men.

He stuffed her underwear in a small glass vase on his shrine. They prayed together to Santa Muerte.

If you run away, the saint will punish you, he told her.

Charlotte is particularly vulnerable to human trafficking. It’s the largest city between Atlanta and Washington, D.C., at the junction of two interstate highways.

In addition, the size of the city’s illegal immigrant community allows pimps like Flores to conceal their activities.

As with past waves of immigrants, many of the Latinos are men who left their families to find work. Many victims were lured here with promises of other jobs.

The women are often in the country illegally and dependent on their captors for food and shelter. They’re easy to coerce.

“You don’t have to have chains or bars to keep somebody under control,” said John Price, a special agent with the FBI in Charlotte. “You can do it psychologically and emotionally, and that’s typically what traffickers will use. It’s a lot cheaper. It’s a lot easier to threaten somebody. To beat them up.”

Thousands of victims

The FBI estimates that some 18,000 people are trafficked into the United States for sex or forced labor. About a fourth end up in the Southeast; thousands come to the Carolinas.

Most victims of the sex rings are from Latin America, others from Asia and Eastern Europe.

One girl forced into prostitution thought she was coming to North Carolina to be a nanny, says Stuart of Legal Aid, which gives free legal services to low-income people.

Another 14-year-old from Mexico, who thought she was to work at a restaurant, was forced to have sex with men in Greenville, S.C., Columbia and Charlotte.

Martinez’s daughter is like any other teenager, said her attorney Christopher Nugent of Washington. She enjoys her iPod and loves to shop. She often draws the dresses she’d like to wear.

In court, she asked if she could answer questions without looking at Flores.

His Charlotte attorney, Lucky Osho, said his client admits arranging women to have sex with men. But he said no one was kidnapped or forced to have sex against her will. Osho said Martinez’s daughter was working for Flores in return for some of his women working for Martinez.

“It was part of the business,” Osho told the Observer. “It was an exchange.”

Flores told authorities that Martinez ran the sex ring.

Martinez’s attorney, Lane Williamson, said his client did help Flores’ girls find work, but that she did not coerce them. Williamson said Martinez was herself a victim, forced into prostitution earlier in life.

“This is something she was in, from her standpoint, as a matter of necessity,” Williamson said. “The (women) were free to go and they did go on their own volition. That was not the case with Flores.”

ICE is bringing in more agents and another supervisor to work on its new trafficking team. Victims will not be targeted for arrest or deportation, Special Agent Richburg said. Instead they will be offered special visas in exchange for their help prosecuting traffickers.

In April, Flores pleaded guilty to sex trafficking involving a minor and was sentenced to 24 years, after which he will be deported. He is currently in a federal prison in South Carolina. In July, Martinez pleaded guilty to transporting individuals for prostitution and was sentenced to time served. She will be deported to Honduras.

Martinez’s daughter is doing much better, Nugent said. She’s living with a foster family. She is getting a special green card for abused or abandoned children.

She wants to go to college and be a lawyer.

Two other girls found with Flores at the time of his arrest were also placed with foster families through a Charlotte women’s center, authorities said.

The center arranged medical care and new clothes. ICE agents arranged work permits.

Before the permits arrived, the girls disappeared.

source:http://www.charlotteobserver.com/597/story/983851.html?storylink=omni_popular

Published in: on October 4, 2009 at 6:52 am  Leave a Comment  
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Operation Twisted Traveler

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operation-twisted-travelerEric Peeters, 41 & Jack Sporich,75

A Norwalk man and two others landed at Los Angeles International Airport on Monday and walked straight into the custody of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officers.

Erik Peeters, 41, of Norwalk, Ronald Boyajian, 49, of Menlo Park, and Jack Sporich, 75, of Sedona, Ariz., were the first three men charged with sexually exploiting children in Cambodia under a recent federal enforcement initiative called Operation Twisted Traveler.

Although other Californians have been caught and tried for sex crimes in Southeast Asia before, the three are the first snared under the new program.

The three men, who have been previously convicted of sex offenses in the U.S., face up to 30 years per charge if convicted. The trio are charged under the 2003 PROTECT Act, which strengthened laws related to predatory crimes committed by Americans outside of the United States.

The three were arrested by the Cambodian National Police and were detained before being expelled and placed under the supervision of ICE agents.

They are scheduled to appear in federal court today.

While Cambodians arrested for crimes in the United States are subject to prosecution and sentencing here before expulsion, an agreement between Cambodian and U.S. authorities allows the men to be sent to the U.S. for prosecution.

This is important because, according to Jeffrey Blom of the International Justice Mission, a nongovernment organization
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that helps gather evidence against sex criminals in foreign countries, some foreigners convicted of crimes in Cambodia have been able to bribe their way out of prosecution or sentencing.

Peeters is accused of engaging in sex with at least three Cambodian boys, including a 12-year-old, since his arrival there in May 2008.

Boyajian allegedly had sex with a 10-year-old Vietnamese girl in a notorious sex-trafficking area outside of Phnom Penh called Kilo-11. And Sporich is alleged to have sexually abused at least one Cambodian boy.

A joint effort by ICE and the Department of Justice working with Cambodian police and nongovernment organizations in Cambodia, Operation Twisted Traveler seeks to identify and prosecute so-called “sex tourists,” who travel to Cambodia and Southeast Asia to engage in sex with children.

Calling Cambodia “ground zero” for sex tourism, U.S. Attorney Thomas O’Brien said with the help of Cambodian officials the United States was providing a new emphasis in the country.

Virginia Kice, spokeswoman for ICE, said the cooperation with Cambodian police is a new and unprecedented development, and Robert Schoch, special agent in charge for ICE, said the cooperation has allowed the U.S. to take a proactive stance in seeking out sex offenders in Cambodia. He added that the U.S. has been working with local officials on investigation and evidence-gathering techniques that will strengthen cases in U.S. courts.

In Long Beach, the news of the arrests was well-received.

Sara Pol-Lim, executive director of the United Cambodian Community, said many Cambodian immigrant parents in the United States worry for their minor children who had to stay behind for various reasons.

Zeshan Khan, who is part of the Stella Link Children’s Foundation, a nonprofit that works to fight the exploitation of Cambodians for illicit sex, said he hopes events such as Monday’s announcement will help continue to shine light on an ongoing problem in Cambodia.

John Morton, Homeland Security assistant secretary for ICE, issued a warning to would-be sex tourists.

“To those American travelers who abuse other people’s children, no matter where you go, we will follow you to the ends of the earth if need be,” he said. “We will find you, and we will prosecute you.”

source:http://www.presstelegram.com/crime/ci_13242466

Published in: on September 17, 2009 at 8:59 am  Leave a Comment  
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Christopher J. Comeaux Wanted for Child Pornography

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Wanted for child pornography
ICE Most Wanted Fugitive

# Name:Christopher J. Comeaux
# Sex: Male
# Birthdate: December 2, 1975
# POB: USA
# Skin Tone: Light
# Height: 5’11″
# Weight: 205 lbs.
# Eyes: Blue
# Hair: Blond
#

# Identifying Marks:
# Medic sign (snake & sword) tattoo on left upper arm, eclipse of sun on right ankle, small playing card on left ankle
# Last Residence:
# Leesville, Louisiana

Synopsis:
Two-count indictment by a federal grand jury charged Comeaux with production and possession of child pornography. Action was result of an investigation concerning the molestation of his ten (10) year old stepdaughter. The investigation revealed that Comeaux produced child pornography by videotaping his stepdaughter on numerous occasions. A search warrant was executed at Comeaux’s residence resulting in the discovery of a compact disk containing prepubescent females engaged in sexual acts with adult males. A complete forensic examination of his computer revealed several thousand images of child pornography. Also discovered on the computer were photographs of Comeaux and a female child approximately 10-12 years of age, engaged in sexually explicit conduct.
Warning:
Do not attempt to apprehend any subject. If you have information about the whereabouts of these fugitives, immediately contact your local U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) office or call the national hotline at 1-866-DHS-2-ICE as soon as possible!

Source: http://my.nowpublic.com/world/christopher-j-comeaux-wanted-child-pornography

Published in: on September 2, 2009 at 11:37 am  Leave a Comment  
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