RAPE FOR RENT Inside Philippines’ £1bn ‘made to order’ child sex abuse industry making sick vids for Brit paedos

Children as young as five are forced to perform x-rated webcam shows several times a day as buyers in different time zones link-up online

SKINT parents living in the slums of the Philippines are pimping out their own kids for TWO POUNDS a time as part of a ‘made to order’ cybersex industry worth £1bn a year.

Children are being forced to perform live on camera to satisfy the repulsive sexual appetites of perverted westerners living thousands of miles away.

Children have told how they performed in sex shows just so they could afford to eat

The Pacific Ocean island nation is now THE global epicentre for child sex abuse with eight out of 10 Filipino kids reportedly at risk of sexual abuse and rape via the web.

Unicef says children as young as five are being forced to take part in x-rated webcam shows several times a day as buyers in different time zones link-up online. We can also reveal how:

Slum kids are forced to star in x-rated webcam shows just so they can afford food.Perverts order kids as young as five to perform increasingly degrading acts on film.

Babies are used as sex objects in movies passed around by paedophiles in the UK.Children are working around the clock to “service” a global audience of paedophiles.Young teens are forced to perform webcam shows in cafés after being blackmailed.

There are now around one million reports of online sex abuse in the country a year.

However, bizarrely most parents believe they aren’t doing anything wrong revealed Cecilia Flores-Oebanda, of the Visayan Forum Foundation which works with exploited kids in the Philippines.

She said: “Because they think they are just actually performing on the computer, and there’s no contact, there is no touch. For them, it’s OK.”

Kids clothing found on the floor after cops raided a cyber sex den in the Philippines

Paedophiles can demand exactly what and who they want to see perform

The operation is both slick and sick

However, in an increasing number of cases, children are now being filmed as they are physically abused online – sometimes by their peers – as the demands and desires of the audience become more extreme.

The criminal gangs cashing in on the vile “dark web” trade are using state-of-the-art equipment to put perverts directly in contact with their victims.

After making initial contact, the sex fiends transfer cash and order exactly what or who they want to see on camera – before later selling on the sickening images for a profit.

During a raid last month, police found five children aged between five months and 12 years old were being offered for online sex shows by their parents and grandparents.

“Buyers from all over the world were able to watch children being abused to order via online chats using webcams,” the police revealed after the operation.

Authorities in the Philippines arrested David Timothy Deakin who is suspected of exploiting dozens of children

A squalid bedroom where young children were forced to perform for the cameras

Children have to perform around the clock

“They indicated what they wanted to see, agreed on a price and could then watch the abuse directly by webcams. Those offering their children seemed to find it the most normal thing in the world.”

There are an estimated 750,000 potential “customers” online worldwide at any given time, say those investigating the underworld operations.

One eight-year-old told how she used to perform shows for westerners three times a day just so she could afford to eat. She was paid just £2 a time.

In some areas, entire communities now live off the business, thanks to increasing internet speeds, smartphone technology and growing ease of money transfers across borders.

The Philippines is now the global epicentre of the child sex abuse industry

One eight-year-old told how she used to perform shows for westerners three times a day

How British perverts are cashing in on the crime

Yet the crime is difficult to combat as most victims are being exploited by their own relatives in a country with very high levels of sex abuse within families and a culture of silence.

Bharti Patel is CEO of Every Child Protected Against Trafficking (ECPAT UK), a UK charity campaigning against child trafficking and transnational child exploitation by UK nationals abroad.

She told the Sun Online the exploitation of children in the Philippines has direct links to sex offenders living in the UK.

“This is an industry which is seen as a low risk way of making lots of money. It involves a small investment but can have very high returns,” Ms Patel explained.

“Once money has been paid to a facilitator in the Philippines, images of the subsequent child abuse can be sold in the UK for thousands of pounds.

The law makers need to get tougher now

“We need strong legislation to make sure the offenders who are funding these crime are held accountable and brought to justice.

“Even though the victims do not live in the UK, the UK government has a responsibility to protect them from British sex offenders.

“Even when a British perpetrator goes to court the victim is still vulnerable to further exploitation.

“We should therefore be looking at introducing financial punishments for those found guilty of abuse, with the money provided to the victims as compensation to help them recover from their trauma and reduce their vulnerability to further abuse.”

Child sex cases which shocked the world

Last year images emerged from inside the home of an American suspected of exploiting Filipino children to produce videos, still images and live streams using a webcam to an international audience.

David Timothy Deakin’s arrest came with a warning that offenders in The Philippines were continuing to exploit dark corners of the internet so that paedophiles could pay to view their evil work.

Images showed children’s underwear, bondage equipment, toddlers’ shoes, and cameras scattered throughout Deakin’s house. He is currently awaiting trial.

In a separate case, Aussie sex attacker Peter Gerard Scully, 55, dubbed one of the world’s worst paedophiles, was jailed for life after he filmed himself torturing and raping children and babies.

Authorities in the Philippines had considered bringing back the death penalty because of the severity of the former Melbourne property developer’s heinous crimes.

Blackmailed into performing for perverts

Elsewhere in the Philippines, desperate teens even prostitute their bodies in video booths hidden inside bustling city centre Internet cafés.

Many are young girls who have been trapped into performing after falling for fake modelling job scams advertised online.

After submitting tasteful photographs to an “agent”, they are sent back a photo of their face super-imposed onto a naked body in compromising positions.

They are then told the x-rated photos will be forwarded on to their families unless they perform for the cameras.

Those running the sextortion operations can pocket up to £100 per show in a country where a fifth of the 100m population earn less than £1,700 a year.

Police arrest a suspect after raiding a house in the Philippines

A gateway to a life on the streets

There is also a proven link that many of those that start out starring cyber sex shows as a child in the Philippines end up on the street as prostitutes.

“We need to raise awareness and vigilance of this issue, so that parents and others understand that child abuse is not just morally wrong, it is also extremely harmful to children’s health and development,” said Lotta Sylwander of Unicef.

“Unfortunately, at the moment the situation is getting worse, not better.”

There are many reasons why the country has become a hub for sexual exploitation but a key reason is its historic links to the sex industry which flourished when American troops were stationed there.

A high level of proficiency in English, another relic of the country’s time as an American colony, means that both children and those abusing them can communicate easily with their perverted clients.

The swift spread of the internet, to which nearly 60 per cent of Filipinos now have access, means cybersex dens can operate in even the most remote areas.

Eight out of 10 Filipino kids now at risk

Unicef says eight out of 10 Filipino kids are now at risk of sexual abuse via the web. More than 1,000,000 reports of sexual abuse every year with children as young as 10 now suffering from HIV.

Philippines Senator Loren Legarda has now urged tougher global action from such countries to lower the demand by raising their penalties.

“Developed countries, from which the demand for online sex exploitation usually originates, must do their part,” she said.

Source By thesun.co.uk

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