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However, also included on the list of punishable offenses under this new act is cybersex and some harsh new punishments for libel.The Electronic Frontier Foundation cites the National Union of Journalists of the Philippines as saying the new act actually broadens the scope the country's libel law, which it describes as "so antiquated and draconian that the United Nations Human Rights Council itself declared it excessive and called on the Philippine government to review the law with the end of decriminalizing libel." Wired UK reports that the cybersex portion of the act is an effort to put a stop to sex trafficking and forced prostitution.The series of arrests and rescues underscore a rapidly growing crime in which children, even toddlers, are made to remove their clothes and touch themselves in obscene ways while adults, often their parents, train video cameras on them in exchange for payment from pedophiles abroad. She said the children came from an impoverished family; their mother was a widow. Liborio Carabbacan at the National Police Women and Children Protection Center said the incidents are increasing in the Philippines because many people are gaining access to the internet and English fluency is common, making it possible to communicate with would-be customers.Police in the Philippines are collaborating with their counterparts in Europe, Australia and the U. Also, he said, parents and relatives, motivated by greed, are often not even aware that it is against the law to exploit their children.Three sisters ages 8, 9 and 12, and an 11-year-old found in a separate rescue, are now in a shelter for abused children while the women face prosecution.The arrests came just two weeks after Filipino authorities raided the home of an American man suspected of similar cybersex crimes, arresting David Timothy Deakin, 53, in his townhouse.Also troubling: that section was added by one Senator, Vicente Sotto III, without any public hearing, after Sotto claimed "introducing Internet libel laws would make people more cautious online." Hello, chilling effects.But what caught my eye, was a couple sections up from the libel part.

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It appears that Cybersex is now a crime in the Philippines too.

In the section that lists out "content-related offense," number one on the list is: Cybersex.

The livestream abuse happens in many of Philippines' densely populated, impoverished neighborhoods, said attorney Gideon Cauton, who works with the nonprofit International Justice Mission.

The organization provides social workers, shelters, lawyers and even former U. police detectives to local law enforcement, who don't have enough resources to tackle all cases of online sexual exploitation of children.

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