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Concord man accused of sending obscene photos to juveniles through social media – WMUR Manchester

A 21-year-old from Concord is accused of using social media to send obscene photos of himself to juveniles in Campton. >>Download the FREE WMUR appKyle Slogic was arrested and has been accused of sending explicit photos of himself through social media apps, investigators said he targeted children. Slogic is being held on unrelated charges and according to officials he is scheduled to be arraigned in Plymouth on these new charges tomorrow.An officer from the internet crimes task force in Portsmouth said the investigation took several months after starting in Campton.“The number of these cases continue to increase,” said Lt. John Peracchi of the Portsmouth Police Department. “We are getting calls from agencies from across the entire state on a daily basis.” Peracchi is the commander of the Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force Program, an organization working to prosecute predators.“We receive multiple phone calls every day from a parent, school administrators, ‘My son or daughter was on Instagram and Snapchat, they thought they were communicating with another child but in fact, it was an adult’,” Perrachi said.Parents need to play a key role in protecting their children according to Perrachi. That includes being aware of who they are communicating with and what social media apps they are using.Investigators said children should never give out personal information or accept anything from people they do not know.

A 21-year-old from Concord is accused of using social media to send obscene photos of himself to juveniles in Campton.

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Kyle Slogic was arrested and has been accused of sending explicit photos of himself through social media apps, investigators said he targeted children. Slogic is being held on unrelated charges and according to officials he is scheduled to be arraigned in Plymouth on these new charges tomorrow.

An officer from the internet crimes task force in Portsmouth said the investigation took several months after starting in Campton.

“The number of these cases continue to increase,” said Lt. John Peracchi of the Portsmouth Police Department. “We are getting calls from agencies from across the entire state on a daily basis.”

Peracchi is the commander of the Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force Program, an organization working to prosecute predators.

“We receive multiple phone calls every day from a parent, school administrators, ‘My son or daughter was on Instagram and Snapchat, they thought they were communicating with another child but in fact, it was an adult’,” Perrachi said.

Parents need to play a key role in protecting their children according to Perrachi. That includes being aware of who they are communicating with and what social media apps they are using.

Investigators said children should never give out personal information or accept anything from people they do not know.

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