Posing as Bieber, he convinced girls that he wanted to be their boyfriend.
Your activity appears to be coming from some type of automated process.
To ensure the availability of the Digital Library we can not allow these types of requests to continue.
Police monitoring would also be unenforceable due to the global nature of the internet and as laws about behaviour and content vary from country to country.
There would also be an issue about the resources required to achieve this as if the Police were to monitor Omegle then there would be an argument that they would need to monitor all other chat and social networking sites such as Facebook, email, text or instant messenger.
Robert Hunter, a 35-year-old man from Middlesbrough, UK, is now serving a 14-year sentence for abusing girls and boys as young as 9 from across Europe, Asia, Canada and the US via Facebook and other sites, Skype, and MSN, according to The Guardian.
Beyond posing as teenage heart-throb Justin Bieber, between 20, Hunter used a number of online aliases, hiding behind photos of teenage boys and pretending to be a teenager himself, The Guardian quoted prosecutor Richard Bennett as saying: He went after both genders.
I’m also sure concerns might be raised about the right to freedom of speech and the invasion of privacy the police are monitoring everything we say online!
Education about safe use of any online cam or chat site is essential as realistically as soon as we deem one site to be “safe” and monitored, then young people will move on and find another site which is not!
I believe that no matter what site young people are using they should be aware of how to protect themselves online (e.g.
not giving out personal information or doing/posting anything which they would not like a parent/carer to see).
Before he was caught, one victim, a 12-year-old girl, slashed her arms after Hunter posted indecent photos of her on Facebook, along with her address and phone number, the BBC reports.