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A man accused of leading a group that blackmailed girls into sharing sexual videos - which were then posted in pay-to-view chatrooms - has been named after an outcry in South Korea. Some 74 people, including 16 underage girls, were exploited. A police committee took the unusual step of naming Cho Ju-bin, 24, after five million people ed petitions. He did not respond when reporters asked if he admitted the charges. He is accused of abuse, threats and coercion, and of violating the child protection act, the privacy act and the sexual abuse act.
As reported by Quartzcustomers paid to access the so-called "nth rooms", where extorted content from underage girls was ed. According to Korean newspaper Kookmin Ilbo, each of the eight "nth rooms" hosted videos from three to four girls who had been blackmailed by chatroom operators. The girls were active on chat apps, or Twitter, and engaged in prostitution or sexting for money. The chatroom operators contacted the girls, promising modelling or escort jobs.
They were then directed to a Telegram where the operator extracted personal details which were used to blackmail them. After being promised money and a phone, she was told to send pictures of herself, followed by sexual abuse videos. The victim said there were at least 40 videos in total. Angry South Koreans don't just have a name - they now know the face of the man who allegedly called himself "The Doctor".
His comments outside the Seoul police station will have done nothing to quell the deep wave of anger sweeping through supporters of women's rights in the country. More than two million ed a petition to have Cho's identity made public.
They got their wish. But the fury will not stop there.
Over and over again women have told me they feel the justice system does not adequately punish sex crimes and does not act as a deterrent. And over and over again tens of thousands of women have urged the current administration to act. This became apparent during South Korea's so called spy camera demonstrations.
Large-scale protests were held over several weeks at the authorities' lack of action over illicit videos - taken in places such as public toilets and changing rooms - and posted online. The Minister for Gender Equality Lee Jung-ok has vowed to revise the laws governing sex crimes including online grooming and the blackmail of children and teenagers. But will the changes go far enough in a country where being drunk is a defence for rape? The level of outrage at this case should be a warning to the current administration that women in this country are watching closely - and will not wait forever for well overdue reforms.
Details emerged via a newspaper report in November, followed by another report in March. The story caused outrage in a country where another abuse scandal - the Burning Sun case - dominated headlines last year. A petition on the presidential website, calling for the main suspect to be named, was ed 2. Another petition on the same site, calling for all chatroom users to be named, was ed almost 2m times.
President Moon Jae-in regarded the chatrooms as a "cruel act that destroyed lives", according to a spokesman. The National Police Agency told reporters that suspects had been arrested - with 18 chat room operators in custody - since September. Cho is one of the A user called GodGod, who is suspected of first creating the chat room, remains at large.
Gangnam: The scandal rocking the playground of K-pop. K-pop star retires amid 'sex bribery' case. Image source, Reuters. How did the chatrooms work? Who were the victims? What was the public reaction? Who else has been arrested? Related Topics.
Social media South Korea. More on this story. Published 25 June Published 12 MarchSouth Korea online sex chat
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