Internet and chat and adult
After all, it worked for Darryl Plumridge of Queensland, Australia back in 2007.
Just like Ritter, Plumridge engaged in online chat with an undercover police officer posing as a teenage girl, in this case a 13-year-old with the screen name of "Erin Princess Baby." His defense was simple, according to a forthcoming article in Psychiatry, Psychology and Law: "He claimed that he knew the person with whom he was communicating was an older male and he was simply role playing." At trial, he testified that the covert police operative inadvertently supplied various content cues as to his true age and gender.
Fantasy defense succeeds in Queensland Had it not been for his two earlier cases, Ritter's defense might not have been all that far-fetched.Coyle, a Gold Coast practitioner and associate professor of law who testified in the case, decided to conduct a study to test the plausibility of Plumridge's defense. Lincoln and Coyle randomly assigned 46 students as either "deceivers" or "receivers." Each volunteer participant was met off-site and individually led to one of several private study locations, to preclude chance encounters with other participants. Sinking deeper into depression, he fled into chat rooms, where he arranged rendezvous with adult women willing to watch him masturbate. weapons inspector, was among the most vocal in insisting that the Bush administration fabricated its claims of "weapons of mass destruction" in order to justify the U. Instead, he lost his career and his life gradually unraveled.
After doing his usual thing of masturbating in front of the webcam, Ritter announced he was signing off to take a shower. Unfortunately for Ritter, jurors were told of his two prior arrests in similar cases, for which he was never prosecuted.
Not so fast, retorted the officer: "U know ur in a lot of trouble, don't you? In both cases, undercover police had lured him into meetings with fictional teenage girls.