Post their names and all the information you can find on public chat forums like twitter, Facebook, YouTube, etc..
You think a perverted grown man is going to want the world to know that he asked a young teenager to flash for him online?
Don't do anything illegal - just bring these cockroaches out into the light for all to see.
The same with bullies at school.
Get a friend to film them doing their bullying to others and post the video along with their names.
And if the vid is bad enough it may go viral (like those kds that verbally abused that woman on the bus a few months back).
These bullying losers count on the fact that their victims will keep their mouths shut.
End this security and they will lessen their bullying actions - guaranteed.
You have posted nothing that would lead me do believe that you understand compassion or even simple decency. /shrugUntil then, is she not responsible for flashing her tits? Of course she is.
That is not judging her. Saying that she is a dirt-bag for doing so, would be.
But I haven't said anything like that, have I?
"Absence of evidence is not evidence of absence." - Dr. Carl Sagan
Do you happen to know the Megan Meier case?
Megan was 12 when she went online (in her room) and joined MySpace, against her parents' instructions. There, she was befriended by what she believed was a 16 year old boy. For a few months, he romanced her, then suddenly, he rejected her and told she was a horrible person -- at great length.
Megan was 13 when she suicided.
After she died, her parents discovered the 16 year old boy was a hoax, and the real person behind the profile was their 43 year old neighbor, Lori Drew. Drew knew Megan not only as a neighbor but as her own 13 year old daughter's playmate -- and she knew Megan had been under a psychiatrist's care for serious depression for years. Drew evidentially was angry because she suspected Megan was no longer as interested in her child's friendship as she had once been.
When these facts emerged, the federal DA tried Drew and got a conviction under a computer fraud law, but this conviction was overturned on appeal.
As we sit here today, Drew's conduct remains perfectly legal, but a bill that would criminalize it is pending in Congress.
Bill Text - 111th Congress (2009-2010) - THOMAS (Library of Congress)
I'd urge everyone reading this to contact their lawmakers and ask them to pass that bill.