The cybersex industry is a billion-dollar business worldwide.And it is expanding in developing countries such as the Philippines, where more children are being abused due to rampant poverty and a growing cyber network.Fifteen-year-old Sarah, who was able to escape a cybersex network, is using this therapy. I want them to go to hell," Sarah said when asked about those who forced her to take part in cyber sexual acts.The child rights group is also using art therapy to help the victims come out of their psychological trauma.
Weak judicial system In 2012, the government passed a law, making cybersex punishable in all forms. Philippine police, backed by Interpol, say they have arrested 58 suspected members of a cyber-sex extortion syndicate.
They usually get between 10 and 100 dollars per "show" - a big amount in a country where around 60 percent of the population earns only two dollars a day.
'Sweetie' attracts pedophiles from around the world The international demand is huge.
Ibabao is a sleepy seaside village located 500 kilometers (310.7 miles) south of the Philippine capital Manila.
Everyone knows everyone in the village, and family ties are strong. In small bamboo huts and brick houses, children are forced by neighbors or even their own impoverished parents to perform sexual acts in front of web cameras.