[size=1.2em]Terre des Hommes has posted a documentary about its 10-week investigation on YouTube and begun a petition aimed at pressing police and politicians to do more to halt such illegal sex shows.
[size=1.2em]'We do not need more laws... present legislation is suitable and more than enough to cover these acts,' Guyt said as he called for a 'novel approach' to policing the problem.
[size=1.2em]Terre des Hommes' novel approach involved using Sweetie as an online disguise for a group of researchers who then chatted to potential clients online.
[size=1.2em]'We were swamped by men looking for contact, looking for sexual activities with us,' Guyt said.
[size=1.2em]During a demonstration for AP on Monday, one of the researchers logged into a public chat room as Sweetie - identifying himself by her purported age, gender and country of origin.
[size=1.2em]Seconds later, multiple pop-up dialogue boxes began appearing on his screen from people using pseudonyms and soliciting a girl who had clearly identified herself as 10 years old.
[size=1.2em]One chat between the researcher identifying himself as Sweetie and one of the online users started with Sweetie asking: 'What you want see?'
[size=1.2em]The user responded: 'U.'
[size=1.2em]Sweetie replied: 'What u pay for?'
[size=1.2em]And the user added: 'Naked.'
[size=1.2em]As the conversation progressed, they agreed a $20 fee to be paid by a wire transfer and Sweetie asked for the person's Skype address, but took the chat no further.
[size=1.2em]Guyt said Terre des Hommes, using basic research techniques and not hacking, was able to identify 1,000 adults from 71 countries who solicited Sweetie.
[size=1.2em]The group did not identify any of them to media, but passed the results of its investigation to Interpol.