NCA officers conducted a search of his home and seized multiple electronic devices.Forensic examination of the devices found hundreds of video capture recordings of Dynes engaging in web chats with children, where he encourages them to engage in sexual activity.There were also voyeuristic and covert ‘upskirting’ videos taken by Dynes, along with extreme pornographic images and over 1000 indecent images of children ranging from levels 1-5.Digital analysis showed that between 2009-2015, Dynes had been using fake user profiles under the names of ‘John O’Neill’ and ‘Jenny Bell’ to incite sexual activity, groom and attempt to meet young victims.Detectives believe Wheeler deliberately exploited the current law on sentencing by waiting until the girls were 13 before having sex with them so he could avoid being jailed for life if caught.But a Crown Prosecution Service spokesman has told the BBC they will be seeking advice from counsel before deciding whether to appeal because the sentence was too lenient.Wheeler was told by Judge Philip Curl, passing sentence at Norwich Crown Court, he would be freed on licence after serving half his sentence providing he behaved well.
On 17 January 2017 at Dungannon Crown Court, Dynes pleaded guilty to 41 separate charges, including making and possessing indecent images of children, voyeurism, fraud, possession of extreme pornography, and causing or inciting a child under 13 to engage in sexual activity.
People can easily do a reverse look-up on a phone number and see where you live.
Whether their purpose is dangerous or just desperate, you want to steer clear of both of these.
that is charged with the welfare and protection, the nourishment, the advancement, the education of our kids, there's answers that need to be provided to this and the Premier and the Minister are the ones to provide them.
Dr Sharp, who is also a committee member of Australia's National Centre Against Bullying, said she did what she could to improve the situation in the city."As soon as I commenced in April 2005 as Rotherham's first director of children's services, I was briefed by politicians, senior managers and frontline staff about the issue of sexual exploitation of young people," Dr Sharp said in a statement."We knew that there were many children in the community at risk and feared this was the tip of an iceberg."There was a lot to do: shifting attitudes, raising the quality of services for these vulnerable children, improving early identification and strategies for prevention and, importantly, getting agencies to work together to achieve convictions."But she said she did take some responsibility for what happened in Rotherham."You can't be the director of children's services and not take responsibility for what happens to children," she said.