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i cry at night sometimes cause i fear for my life, since people seem to see what i look like, im very scared," wrote a 20-year-old who asked that his picture be taken off the site."I want to write and apologize for what I have done.I am someone with a problem and (am) finding help for it.The group is the brainchild of a 24-year-old Portland computer technician who goes by the moniker "Xavier von Erck." (Von Erck and the site's volunteers don't disclose their real names, fearing retribution by the people they've "outed.")Von Erck said he was inspired to action after learning how many of his female friends were molested as kids and how many would-be pedophiles lurked in regional chat rooms."Myself and another local man named Frank set out to clean up our Portland chat room," said von Erck."Well, it worked a little too well, and a few too many people wanted to help out.He e-mailed her a picture of his penis and a couple of pornographic video clips, then arranged to meet her at her apartment when her mother was out of town.
But von Erck, Perverted-Justice.com's founder, denied Posey's accusations, pointing to a recent Michigan case in which a man duped by Perverted Justice faces 20 years in prison for attempting to bed a 14-year-old girl.Nevertheless, the site says this public humiliation is enough to keep many perverts offline.On a national scale, the problem is far larger than law enforcement agencies can handle – each month, the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children receives more than 300 reports of sexual enticement of children over the Internet.Law enforcement officials and seasoned activists who work as decoys in Internet pedophilia investigations have also denounced the group's methods."The biggest difference between them and us is that we are governed by entrapment laws," said Sgt.
Nick Battaglia, who heads the police department's child exploitation unit in San Jose, California.
In recent months, the group has worked with television stations in eight cities across the nation to bust men on camera.