Sex chatrooms for filipinos
Remember when the money sending stops the scamming will too.
In an effort to deal with the problem, the Philippines passed R. 9208, the Anti-Trafficking in Persons Act of 2003, a penal law against human trafficking, sex tourism, sex slavery and child prostitution.
In order to avoid these scams never send money for any travel related expense, instead make it clear that you will travel to meet them AFTER you have spent considerable time chatting to them for many months.
Also, make it clear that you will never send any money to anyone you meet online.
Based on a survey of 13- to 24-year-olds conducted last year, the report found (pdf) that most of the violations happen in the children’s homes, communities, or during dates; that boys are more at risk of experiencing sexual violence than girls; and that children aged 13 to 17 experience the most sexual violence, including forced sex.
the nation has also become “the global epicenter of the live-stream sexual abuse trade,” the agency reported earlier this year.
It's important to remember that anytime anyone sends any money to any scammer, no matter how small, it encourages the scammer to harass other online daters for money.
We strongly recommend never sending any money to anyone that you meet online, don't even send money to buy a postage stamp…not a cent…zilch, nada.
Filipino kids as young as 7 are being sexually abused by their parents and sold for sex to paedophiles from the West.
Traffickers use chatrooms and social media to offer online child sex performances, an industry that tens and thousands of Filipino children fall prey to, it added.
As with chronic malnutrition and child labor—two other deep-seated problems in the Philippines—poverty is a large factor behind the proliferation of the dens.
In this scam the scammer asks you to send money for fees for college, university or other educational activities.
In this scam the scammer asks you to send money for food, rent, internet access or other living expenses.