Below are some frequently asked questions from children and adults.The related links page provides useful information and resources specific to your country.Do not let your child become one of them.”Brown added that any parent whose child had spoken with Sylvester through his email address and has concerns or suspicions, is encouraged to call the Queens district attorney’s office at 718-286-6590.If convicted, Sylvester faces up to four years in prison and would be required to register as a sex offender.How parents talk with their kids and teens will vary slightly by age depending on the topic being discussed.These tips will help you start that journey with your family.That same day the messaging continued until after midnight and were of sexual nature. 5, Sylvester started and sent sexually-explicit instant message, using the same screen name, on several occasions, according to the charges. teacher accused of raping teen student at public high school Sylvester was then arrested at a pre-arranged location in Queens after he met with the female undercover officer, whose photo had been initially sent to him.At the end of the conversation, the detective gave Sylvester his undercover phone number and shortly after received a text message, which said “it was Joe from AOL,” according to prosecutors. After the first message, he also expressed the desire to see the teen girl. He also allegedly made statements to police saying that he had been sending instant message on AOL with other underage girls.“This case underscores the crucial importance of Internet surveillance initiative by law enforcement to protect children from sexual predators and should serve as a warning to parents to closely monitor their children’s Internet access and activities,” Queens District Attorney Richard A. “Despite numerous publicized arrests for exactly this type of alleged behavior, sexual predators continue to be relentless in searching the Internet for victims.
The two exchanged photos, upon Sylvester’s request, and the male detective provided a photo of a female undercover officer.
Today’s teens and tweens are connected to one another, and to the world, via digital technology more than any previous generation.
Recent data suggests that social media venues like Facebook and Twitter have surpassed e-mail as the preferred method of communication in all age groups.
Vaulty will not only store photos and videos away from parental spying eyes, but it also will snap a photo of anyone who tries to access the "vault" with the wrong password.
Parents who find it on their teens' phones can conclude just one thing: Your kid is hiding things from you.