State laws include crimes such as sexual assault, child molestation or abuse, indecent exposure or prostitution.Federal laws generally carry harsher penalties and this is where the broad umbrella of cybersex criminal charges will fall under.The attorney general is open to both looking at state law regarding penalties for prostitution and talking with community law enforcement leaders about how they can put the shaming model in place on a local level, said Johnny Koremenosa, a spokesman for the attorney general.Miller, meanwhile, said it was too early in the process to comment on the Appleton Police Department's stance on john-shaming.The majority of cyber sex crimes involve trading, viewing or producing child pornography.
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In an interview, Schimel cited a Chicago group that surveyed more than 100 men who paid for sex."The largest single consensus among them was that the biggest deterrent would be having their name and/or photograph somehow exposed publicly, to their families or to members of the public, exposing what they're doing," Schimel said.
Not so fast, said Caroline Lasecki, chairwoman of Outagamie County's task force fighting child sex trafficking.