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It looked like a porn site—shot after shot of naked girls—only these were real teens, not grown women in pigtails. And then there was Jasmine in a fuzzy picture looking awkward. So she waited until first thing the next morning and called a local deputy sheriff who serves as the school resource officer, and he passed the message on to his superior, Major Donald Lowe. But he immediately realized that this was a problem of a different order.

Investigation into the Instagram quickly revealed two other, similar s with slightly different names. Between them, the s included about pictures, many of girls from the local high school, Louisa County High, in central Virginia. Lowe has lived in Louisa County, or pretty close to it, for most of his life.

The county is spread out and rural, but it is by no means small-town innocent. People there deal drugs and get caught up with gangs, and plenty of high-school girls end up pregnant. But this time the cast of characters was baffling. He knew many of the girls in the photos, knew their parents. A few were 14, from the local middle school.

Rich, poor, everyone. If she was a teenager with a phone, she was on there. Among them were kids with a lot to lose, including star athletes with scholarships to first-rate colleges. The word ring stuck out, as if an organized criminal gang had been pimping out girls at the school. The Instagram s were quickly taken down, and Louisa County High School was transformed into a crime scene, which it remained for the next month. Jasmine, who was a sophomore, was one of the first to be called in.

They asked her whether she knew of anyone else at school who had nude pictures on their phone, and she told them she did. One person would give up 10 names. The next would give up five, and so on. But pretty soon this got to be a problem. Within an hour, the deputies realized just how common the sharing of nude pictures was at the school.

Every time someone they were interviewing mentioned another kid who might have naked pictures on his or her phone, they had to call that kid in for an interview. Most of the girls on Instagram fell into the same category as Jasmine. They had sent a picture to their boyfriend, or to someone they wanted to be their boyfriend, and then he had sent it on to others.

For the most part, they were embarrassed but not devastated, Lowe said. They felt betrayed, but few seemed all that surprised that their photos had been passed around. I guess she was hot after him? A few, as far as he could tell, had taken pictures especially for the Instagram s and had actively tried to get them posted.

He explained that 10 years down the road they might be looking for a job or trying to the military, or sitting with their families at church, and the pictures could wash back up; someone who had the pictures might even try to blackmail them. Were the girls being exploited? Or were they just experimenting? Was sexting harming the kids? As soon as teenagers got cameraphones, they began using them to send nude selfies to one another, without thinking or caring that a naked picture of a minor, unleashed into the world, can set off explosions.

And while adults send naked pictures too, of course, the speed with which teens have incorporated the practice into their mating rituals has taken society by surprise. It seemed like a good case study—the place is traditional but not isolated; it has annual beauty queens and football antry on a Friday Night Lights scale, and also many residents who work in Richmond, the state capital.

I spent several weeks in and around the county this spring and summer talking to kids, parents, police officers, and lawmakers, trying to understand how officials sort through such a mess of a case. Maybe more important, I wanted to understand how teens themselves think about sexting—why they send naked pictures and what they hope to get in return; how much or how little sexting has to do with actual sex.

My hope was to help figure out how parents and communities should respond. Because so often in sexting cases that go public, we adults inadvertently step into the role of Freddy Krueger, making teenage nightmares come true: We focus on all the wrong things; we overreact. Sometimes we create an even bigger disaster. A few of the 30 or so kids I talked with said 80 percent or 60 percent, and no one said fewer than half.

Kids, however, are known to exaggerate. A recent study of seven public high schools in East Texas, for example, found that 28 percent of sophomores and juniors had sent a naked picture of themselves by text or e-mail, and 31 percent had asked someone to send one. By that point, the great majority of teens had cellphones—71 percent, almost the same percentage as adults. In the Pennsylvania case, the local district attorney threatened to bring child-pornography charges against girls who showed up in the pictures, which was widely considered overkill.

Lawmakers around the country began searching for a better alternative. The term he makes his investigators use is self-production , which is law-enforcement-speak for when minors produce pictures of themselves that qualify as child porn. Whether you call it self-production or sexting, it comes in too many forms to pin down.

Harmony has dealt with a year-old who posted her naked picture on MeetMe. Since , state legislatures have tried to help guide law enforcement by passing laws specifically addressing sexting. At least 20 states have passed such laws, most of which establish a series of relatively light penalties. In Florida, for example, a minor who is guilty of transmitting or distributing a nude photograph or video must pay a fine, complete community service, or attend a class on sexting.

A second offense is a misdemeanor and a third is a felony. But they have also created deeper cultural confusion, by codifying into law the idea that any kind of sexting between minors is a crime. For the most part, the laws do not concern themselves with whether a sext was voluntarily shared between two people who had been dating for a year or was sent under pressure: a sext is a sext. So as it stands now, in most states it is perfectly legal for two year-olds to have sex. Five years after the sexting scandal in Pennsylvania, cases still arise that betray shockingly little clarity about who should count as the perpetrator and who the victim.

In another Pennsylvania case this year, two popular girls persuaded an autistic boy to share a picture of his penis with them, then forwarded the picture to a wide circle of schoolmates. The district attorney decided to go after the boy, according to Witold Walczak, the legal director of the ACLU of Pennsylvania, which intervened in the case. Virginia is not one of the states that has passed specific teen-sexting laws, and so Major Lowe was looking, potentially, at hundreds of felonies. Turn a blind eye? McGuire has successfully prosecuted several actual pedophiles over the years, including a local man who had posed as a teenage girl on Facebook and solicited young boys for sex, and another man—a trusted teacher—who had been part of a ring whose members offered up their own children to other members for sex.

The Virginia legislature has long failed to pass a sexting law largely for fear of being soft on child porn, says Dave Albo, the chairman of the state Courts of Justice committee. Still, the absence of any obvious lesser alternative put Lowe in a difficult spot. That comment came quickly, from a senior girl whose style was generally more refined. It was a picture of a pair of breasts, and Briana, who is now a junior, recognized them as her own.

Pretty much anyone at the high school would have. Briana went to a young teacher she trusted. No one at school knew that Jennifer had already reported the that morning. While police were calling kids into a makeshift interview room at the high school, one by one, a more unruly drama was unfolding in the hallways. Because the Instagram s had been up for only a short time, not everyone had seen them. One was supposedly making out with her sister not true. A group of sociologists led by Elizabeth Armstrong has studied the class dynamics of the term slut as used by young college women. The girl who called Briana a whore is a potential future sorority-chapter president.

To the elite girls, the girls on Instagram were sluts not necessarily because they were sleeping around but because of what they looked like or how they acted. In their college study, Armstrong and her team identify this brand of sniping as a way girls police one another and establish a sort of moral superiority without denying themselves actual sex, and something similar seemed to be happening here. Well-off, popular girls were most certainly in the Instagram photos, but none would admit as much unless I knew otherwise.

Briana was, in many ways, on the opposite end of the spectrum—she lacked that kind of standing, and, because she had gone to the principal, she was the girl most widely associated with the s, and therefore the main character in the morality tale that was being stitched together between classes. I met Briana in early June, just after school had ended. She told me that she had ADD and took Adderall, and that she loved history but hated math with a passion.

I try hard. She had a sunburn on her shoulders that was bothering her a little. She told me she ran track and played volleyball and softball. He was a junior, one year ahead of her. He asked a dozen more times, in different ways, and one night the text came as she was getting out of the shower.

She sent it over Snapchat and said he had to let it erase right away.

Thot sext

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