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25 Apr

No, the Department of Homeland Security, the FBI, the Texas Department of Public Safety, the El Paso Police Department, and the El Paso Child Exploitation Task Force all participated in the arrest of our "sex trafficker," Edeme Missiadan.Missiadan and the two girls, who used the pseudonyms "Lexi" and "Natalia," are from Phoenix. Police say the trio traveled down to El Paso—where cops found an escort ad for Lexi, who purported to be 21-years-old, on Backpage.com—on Tuesday, July 27.These are teenage girls from 13 and 16 years and the situation should give cause for everybody to worry, she said.Mrs Awateng-Mensah blamed irresponsible parenting for what is happening, saying, parents needed to be vigilant and spend quality time with the adolescent girls in counselling them.Seizing on a moral argument for the site's creation the homepage claims: 'All our offenders have been reported by local community members who feel these offenders should be taught a lesson before their actions escalate.' Tarnished: User information is not fact-checked by the site who says it is protected from libel under Section 230 of the law, so anyone could find themselves listed and would have to pay 0 to have their profile removed Jezebel noted in concern: 'It treats sex workers as if they were sex offenders - the site literally calls them "offenders." And New York Magazine called it the 'Worst Website Ever' on its Intelligencer page.But says the site on its FAQ page, suing will come to nothing as the publishers of the site are protected by the Communications Deceny Act, Section 230 - a law that implicates the source of the information as the criminal in online accusations, and not the provider.

The short of it: three teens got involved in prostitution.

Who can we thank for taking down this dangerous predator?

Obviously, it couldn't be left up to local police to deal with such a clear threat to our national safety.

There's reason to question whether the content is actually user-submitted, or whether the purveyors put it in themselves, when a brand-new site appears already populated with content.''Moreover, Section 230 is not a defense to criminal charges.

Extortion is a crime in many states, and a federal crime to the extent it uses interstate communication.