At the other end of the room stood the mother of two of the children — the third was her niece — and her eldest daughter, aged 13, who was typing on a keyboard. The day they arrived, the children played on the swings. Even the prosecutor, who spoke to the Guardian on condition of anonymity to protect the identities of the children, said she was hoping for a plea bargain to get a reduced sentence. The staff, who had never dealt with a case like this before, wondered if they should be kept in the same shelter as other children who had been physically abused by paedophiles. Then more cases of live-streaming child abuse appeared in different parts of the Philippines. For one, the parents are unable to speak the level of English needed to communicate with perpetrators abroad, even though they are considered to be the instigators of the crimes. Next month, Unicef will launch a campaign to educate young people about the risks of the online world. And while children have historically testified against sex traffickers in court, they have proved unwilling to incriminate their parents.
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