Pedophile thread
#1
If you have a difficult time discussing what a pedophile might do to a child, don't read this thread - it is dark and sick - - and shows the kind of mind some people have - - as did the killer of JonBenet.

I found this news story and it turned my stomach - but here are two people who clearly should be branded as UNSAFE AROUND CHILDREN.

Feds Charge Arizona Woman with Receiving Infant Porn, Describe Her Desire to Molest a Toddler
Monday, August 8, 2016 at 6:30 a.m.
By Ray Stern
[Image: sarah-cox-complaint.jpg]
An Arizona woman has been caught up in the federal investigation into an alleged child pornographer in Colorado.
On August 4, authorities charged 39-year-old Sarah Cox of Clarkdale with three counts of knowingly receiving child pornography. The complaint, filed in Arizona U.S. District Court by Homeland Security Investigations, alleges that Cox and Richard Hennis of Colorado Springs exchanged explicit online messages in which Cox described her desire to sexually abuse a friend's 3-year-old daughter.

In late March, federal agents arrested Hennis, 40, and 18-year-old Brandi Leonard, for producing child pornography involving an infant. Over the course of a two-month exchange, authorities allege, Leonard told Hennis that she'd sexually abused a 1-year-old girl. Hennis encouraged her to do it again and send him photos, which she did, according to a March news release by the U.S. Bureau of Immigration and Customs Enforcement. Both pleaded not guilty; a trial is scheduled for a December.
Hennis' digital trail led investigators to Cox. According to the complaint filed in Arizona, the two allegedly conversed online in November and December 2015 using the instant-messaging app Kik, Cox under the username "JadeJeckel" and Hennis under "funguy4u2use." Investigators identified Cox via an image file she sent Hennis: a photo of a woman with multiple tattoos on her face and a large skull and spider web tattooed on her upper chest. The distinctive body ink was a match for the driver's-license photo on file with the Arizona Department of Transportation.

A spokesman with the Arizona U.S. Attorney's Office declined to discuss the case for this story.

Federal investigators allege that at about 3:30 a.m. on December 23, 2015, Cox received three images from Hennis. Two showed an adult's fingers manipulating a infant girl's vagina; a third depicted a woman (presumably Leonard) performing oral sex on the same baby.

In earlier exchanges, Hennis and Cox had discussed child sexual abuse in explicit terms, according to transcripts included in the complaint.

On November 29, 2015, funguy4u2use messaged JadeJeckel about a woman who had told him she'd sexually abused a 1-year-old girl.
"Yummy," Cox allegedly replied.
Then: "I thought about getting my friend's 3 yr old girl."
And later: "I'm going to get the 3 yr old."
"When?" Hennis responded.
"ASAP."
"What are you going to do to her?"
"Eat her and touch her."
"I'm so jealous," Hennis typed, and then, "Will you let me watch?"
Cox: "I wish you were doing it with me."
The exchanges do not indicate that Cox actually carried out the scenario she described to Hennis.
New Times unsuccessfully attempted to contact Cox by phone and via various social-media accounts maintained under the username JadeJeckel.
Reply
#2
   
DENVER — A 41-year-old Colorado Springs man was sentenced to serve 27 years in federal prison for the production and transportation of child pornography, the Colorado Springs Police Department said Friday.
After his prison sentence, Richard Hennis was ordered to serve 10 years of supervised release. Hennis and a co-defendant, Brandi Leonard, 18, were first charged on March 11, 2016.
Throughout the course of online chats that occurred between Hennis and Leonard spanning approximately one month, Leonard told Hennis that she had sexually abused an infant.
Hennis encouraged Leonard to sexually abuse the infant again, to take pictures or video of the abuse, and to send them to him.
Leonard did what Hennis had asked. Hennis then sent the sexual abuse images of the infant to another person he was communicating with online.
Law enforcement recovered the pictures from Hennis’ phone.
During their chats, the defendants discussed in graphic detail kidnapping, raping, killing and dismembering a child between the ages of 4 and 8 years old.
Leonard pleaded guilty to one count of production of child pornography, which carries a penalty of at least 15 years and up to a $250,000 fine. Her sentencing is scheduled for July 21.
Reply
#3
Clarkdale, Arizona woman charged in Colorado infant porn case
[Image: 71616a_t715.jpg?529764a1de2bdd0f74a9fb4f...a9d617b3e9]
Sarah Cox
Jon Hutchinson
[*]Originally Published: August 23, 2016 1:50 p.m.

PHOENIX -- A Clarkdale woman has been charged by federal agents with three counts of possession of child pornography.
Sarah Cox, 39, responding to a warrant, surrendered in Phoenix District Court.
Cox, according to an affidavit submitted by a Homeland Security Investigations Special Agent Christopher Shrable, was one of several people who were connected by the instant messaging app Kik to 40-year-old Richard Jason Hennis of Colorado Springs, for an exploitation of a minor investigation. A search warrant was served at Hennis' Colorado home and his electronic devices were seized.
The devices revealed pornographic images and text involving a year-old infant shown being molested. Those images had been shared with Cox (using the Kik handle "JadeJeckel"), according to the HIS agent.
Hennis and 18-year-old Brandi Leonard, also of Colorado, were arrested and charged with producing the child pornography. If convicted, both could be sentenced to 15 to 30 years in prison.
Cox was charged with "possession and or receipt of images involving the sexual exploitation of children engaged in a sexual act with an adult."
Reply
#4
Department of Justice
U.S. Attorney’s Office
District of Colorado
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Thursday, March 24, 2016
Colorado Woman and Man Arrested and Charged with Production and Transportation of Child Pornography Involving an Infant
Woman in contact with nannies4hire.com and care.com produced child pornography of an infant at another man's request

DENVER –Brandi Leonard, and Richard Hennis, both of Colorado, were arrested for production of child pornography involving an infant victim, U.S. Attorney John Walsh, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) Homeland Security Investigations (HSI) Special Agent in Charge David A. Thompson, and Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Commander for Colorado Lieutenant Christina Sheppard of the Colorado Springs Police Department announced.

According to evidence presented in open court, as well as arguments outlined in a public filing, in the course of online chats that occurred between Leonard and Hennis spanning approximately two months, Leonard told Hennis that she had sexually abused an infant. Hennis encouraged Leonard to sexually abuse the infant again, to take pictures of or video the abuse, and to send them to him. She did. Law enforcement recovered the pictures that Leonard produced of the infant from Hennis’s phone.

Around the same time that Leonard was sexually abusing the infant, she was also corresponding by email with nannies4hire.com and care.com, which are websites that provide services including connecting child-care providers with those who need child care.

Finally, during their chats, the two defendants discuss in graphic detail kidnapping, raping, killing and dismembering a child between the ages of 4 and 8 years. Leonard twice during the chat indicated that she didn’t intend to go through with it, yet she continued to engage in such chats with Hennis.

A U.S. Magistrate Judge held a detention hearing for Leonard on March 17th 2016. Leonard was ordered released on bond conditions that included home incarceration. The government appealed the order. Senior U.S. District Court Judge Lewis T. Babcock issued an emergency stay of the release order, and ultimately U.S. District Court Judge R. Brooke Jackson ordered Leonard detained without bond pending a resolution of her case. A U.S. Magistrate Judge held a detention hearing on March 22, 2016 resulted in Hennis also being ordered held without bond.

Leonard is currently charged with one count of Production of Child Pornography, which carries a penalty of not less than 15 years, and not more than 30 years in federal prison, and up to a $250,000 fine. She also faces one count of Transportation of Child Pornography, which carries a penalty of not less than 5 years, and not more than 20 years in federal prison, and up to a $250,000 fine. Hennis faces one count of Production of Child Pornography, which carries a penalty of not less than 15 years, and not more than 30 years in federal prison, and up to a $250,000 fine. He faces one count of Advertisement of Child Pornography, which carries a penalty of not less than 15 years, and not more than 30 years in federal prison, and up to a $250,000 fine. He also faces one count of Transportation of Child Pornography, which carries a penalty of not less than 5 years, and not more than 20 years in federal prison, and up to a $250,000 fine.

This case was investigated by HSI and the Colorado Springs Police Department’s ICAC Unit.

The defendants are being prosecuted by Assistant U.S. Attorney Alecia Riewerts.

A Criminal Complaint is a probable cause charging document. Anyone accused of committing a felony violation of federal law has a Constitutional right to be indicted by a federal grand jury. The charges contained in the Complaint are allegations, and the defendant is presumed innocent unless and until proven guilty.

This case was brought as part of Project Safe Childhood (PSC), a nationwide initiative launched in May 2006 by the Department of Justice to combat the growing epidemic of child sexual exploitation and abuse. Led by the United States Attorneys' Offices and the Criminal Division's Child Exploitation and Obscenity Section, PSC marshals federal, state, and local resources to locate, apprehend, and prosecute individuals who sexually exploit children, and to identify and rescue victims. For more information about PSC, please visit http://www.justice.gov/psc/. For more information about Internet safety education, please visit http://www.justice.gov/psc/resources.html and click on the tab "resources."
Reply
#5
   
Sex Assault
Title
Police Operations Center
Location
August 8, 2017 {Release at Will}

COLORADO WOMAN BRANDI LEONARD SENTENCED TO LENGTHY PRISON TERM FOR PRODUCING CHILD PORNOGRAPHY

Co-defendant Richard Hennis previously sentenced to 27 years in federal prison for same offense

DENVER – Brandi Leonard, age 20, of Colorado Springs, Colorado, was sentenced last week by U.S. District Court Judge Philip A. Brimmer to serve 240 months (20 years), followed by 10 years on supervised release for production of child pornography, Acting U.S. Attorney Bob Troyer, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) Homeland Security Investigations (HSI) Denver Division Acting Special Agent in Charge John Eisert, and Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Commander for Colorado Lieutenant Christina Sheppard of the Colorado Springs Police Department announced. Co-defendant Richard Hennis, age 41, of Colorado Springs, Colorado, was previously sentenced also by Judge Brimmer to serve 324 months (27 years) in federal prison for the production and transportation of child pornography. Following his prison sentence, Hennis was also ordered to serve 10 years of supervised release. Defendant Leonard, who appeared at the hearing in custody, was remanded at its conclusion.

Leonard and co-defendant Hennis were first charged by criminal complaints on March 11, 2016. They were then indicted by a federal grand jury in Denver on April 5, 2016. Leonard pled guilty on April 13, 2017, and was sentenced on August 3, 2017. Hennis pled guilty before Judge Brimmer on November 21, 2016, and was sentenced on April 19, 2017.

According to evidence presented in open court, as well as information contained in public filings, including the stipulated facts contained in Leonard’s plea agreement, Leonard and Hennis engaged in online chats spanning approximately one month. Leonard told Hennis that she had sexually abused an infant. Hennis encouraged Leonard to sexually abuse the infant again, to take pictures or video of the abuse, and to send them to him. Leonard did exactly what Hennis had asked. Law enforcement recovered the pictures that were produced of the infant from Hennis’s phone. Hennis then sent the sexual abuse images of the infant to another individual he was communicating with online.

During their chats, the two defendants discussed in graphic detail kidnapping, raping, killing and dismembering a child between the ages of 4 and 8 years old. Leonard twice during the chat indicated that she didn’t intend to go through with it.

“Understand this: federal law enforcement has highly motivated, expert teams standing ready to present the harshest possible punishment if you victimize an infant,” said Acting U.S. Attorney Bob Troyer.

“Crimes perpetrated against children are especially heinous,” said John Eisert, acting special agent in charge of HSI Denver. “I’m proud of the work HSI and our law
enforcement partners did to identify these malicious predators and rescue the victim in this egregious case — as well as prevent potential future crimes against other children.”

“The Colorado ICAC would like to thank all individuals that assisted with this investigation,” said ICAC Commander for Colorado, Lieutenant Christina Sheppard of the Colorado Springs Police Department. “Due to their tireless efforts a conviction was obtained and the defendant was sentenced appropriately.”
This case was investigated by HSI and the Colorado Springs Police Department’s ICAC Unit, with support provided by the Limon Police Department.

The defendants were prosecuted by Assistant U.S. Attorney Alecia L. Riewerts, assigned to the Cybercrime and National Security Section of the Colorado U.S. Attorney’s Criminal Division.

This case was brought as part of Project Safe Childhood, a nationwide initiative to combat the growing epidemic of child sexual exploitation. Led by U.S. Attorneys’ Offices and CEOS, Project Safe Childhood marshals federal, state and local resources to better locate, apprehend and prosecute individuals who exploit children via the Internet, as well as to identify and rescue victims. For more information about Project Safe Childhood, please visit http://www.justice.gov/psc.
Reply
#6
[attachment=339]
Sex Assault
Title
Police Operations Center
Location
August 8, 2017 {Release at Will}

COLORADO WOMAN BRANDI LEONARD SENTENCED TO LENGTHY PRISON TERM FOR PRODUCING CHILD PORNOGRAPHY

Co-defendant Richard Hennis previously sentenced to 27 years in federal prison for same offense

DENVER – Brandi Leonard, age 20, of Colorado Springs, Colorado, was sentenced last week by U.S. District Court Judge Philip A. Brimmer to serve 240 months (20 years), followed by 10 years on supervised release for production of child pornography, Acting U.S. Attorney Bob Troyer, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) Homeland Security Investigations (HSI) Denver Division Acting Special Agent in Charge John Eisert, and Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Commander for Colorado Lieutenant Christina Sheppard of the Colorado Springs Police Department announced. Co-defendant Richard Hennis, age 41, of Colorado Springs, Colorado, was previously sentenced also by Judge Brimmer to serve 324 months (27 years) in federal prison for the production and transportation of child pornography. Following his prison sentence, Hennis was also ordered to serve 10 years of supervised release. Defendant Leonard, who appeared at the hearing in custody, was remanded at its conclusion.

Leonard and co-defendant Hennis were first charged by criminal complaints on March 11, 2016. They were then indicted by a federal grand jury in Denver on April 5, 2016. Leonard pled guilty on April 13, 2017, and was sentenced on August 3, 2017. Hennis pled guilty before Judge Brimmer on November 21, 2016, and was sentenced on April 19, 2017.

According to evidence presented in open court, as well as information contained in public filings, including the stipulated facts contained in Leonard’s plea agreement, Leonard and Hennis engaged in online chats spanning approximately one month. Leonard told Hennis that she had sexually abused an infant. Hennis encouraged Leonard to sexually abuse the infant again, to take pictures or video of the abuse, and to send them to him. Leonard did exactly what Hennis had asked. Law enforcement recovered the pictures that were produced of the infant from Hennis’s phone. Hennis then sent the sexual abuse images of the infant to another individual he was communicating with online.

During their chats, the two defendants discussed in graphic detail kidnapping, raping, killing and dismembering a child between the ages of 4 and 8 years old. Leonard twice during the chat indicated that she didn’t intend to go through with it.

“Understand this: federal law enforcement has highly motivated, expert teams standing ready to present the harshest possible punishment if you victimize an infant,” said Acting U.S. Attorney Bob Troyer.

“Crimes perpetrated against children are especially heinous,” said John Eisert, acting special agent in charge of HSI Denver. “I’m proud of the work HSI and our law
enforcement partners did to identify these malicious predators and rescue the victim in this egregious case — as well as prevent potential future crimes against other children.”

“The Colorado ICAC would like to thank all individuals that assisted with this investigation,” said ICAC Commander for Colorado, Lieutenant Christina Sheppard of the Colorado Springs Police Department. “Due to their tireless efforts a conviction was obtained and the defendant was sentenced appropriately.”
This case was investigated by HSI and the Colorado Springs Police Department’s ICAC Unit, with support provided by the Limon Police Department.

The defendants were prosecuted by Assistant U.S. Attorney Alecia L. Riewerts, assigned to the Cybercrime and National Security Section of the Colorado U.S. Attorney’s Criminal Division.

This case was brought as part of Project Safe Childhood, a nationwide initiative to combat the growing epidemic of child sexual exploitation. Led by U.S. Attorneys’ Offices and CEOS, Project Safe Childhood marshals federal, state and local resources to better locate, apprehend and prosecute individuals who exploit children via the Internet, as well as to identify and rescue victims. For more information about Project Safe Childhood, please visit http://www.justice.gov/psc.
Reply


Forum Jump:


Users browsing this thread: 1 Guest(s)