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The cybersex industry is a billion-dollar business worldwide.
And it is expanding in developing countries such as the Philippines, where more children are being abused due to rampant poverty and a growing cyber network.
Ibabao is a sleepy seaside village located 500 kilometers (310.7 miles) south of the Philippine capital Manila.
Everyone knows everyone in the village, and family ties are strong. In small bamboo huts and brick houses, children are forced by neighbors or even their own impoverished parents to perform sexual acts in front of web cameras.
The videos, ordered and paid for by pedophiles around the world, are broadcast live on the Internet.
The business is so lucrative that some villagers have given up fishing and factory work. Poverty and growing digital infrastructure In Southeast Asia, the cybersex industry is growing rapidly.
Some families have started the cybersex business with only a laptop.They usually get between 10 and 100 dollars per "show" - a big amount in a country where around 60 percent of the population earns only two dollars a day.'Sweetie' attracts pedophiles from around the world The international demand is huge.The FBI estimates that in more than 40,000 public chat-rooms around the world, some 750,000 pedophiles search child pornographic material round the clock.Terre des Hommes, an international human rights organization, helped authorities crack down on over 1,000 pedophiles in 2013.Terre des Hommes activists registered online as "Sweetie," a computer-animated figure of a 10-year-old Filipino girl, to attract pedophiles.In just ten weeks, more than 20,000 pedophiles contacted "Sweetie" from all over the world.So far, three men in Australia, Belgium and Denmark have been convicted in the case.Weak judicial system In 2012, the government passed a law, making cybersex punishable in all forms. Philippine police, backed by Interpol, say they have arrested 58 suspected members of a cyber-sex extortion syndicate.Users worldwide were lured into exposing themselves via webcams and then blackmailed.() Colorado high school students last week got caught circulating hundreds of inappropriate photos. () "The problem is that many cybersex enterprises are based in private homes and the police cannot raid them without a permit from the court," Dolores Alforte, a member of the government's Child Protection Committee, told DW.