Instead of children, the suspects found Lincolnton police officers, who then arrested them without incident.
Police spent the previous three months portraying children on various social media websites, developing a dialogue in which the suspects ultimately agreed to meet for sex, according to a Lincolnton Police press release.
All names presented here were gathered at a past date.
Some persons listed might no longer be registered sex offenders and others might have been added.
Each of the men was taken to the Lincoln County Jail on charges of soliciting a child for an unlawful sex act by a computer and appearing to meet the child."All resources available will be utilized in an effort to locate and identify if there are any potential victims as it relates to these specific offenders," said Lincolnton Police Lt. "The main goal is to deter this type of behavior online and identify any other potential victims in an effort to provide services as needed and to develop any other potential charges toward any of these offenders associated with any of these cases."Anyone who can provide information on these suspects or any similar cases is asked to contact Det. Those arrested include: Brent Robert Odenheimer, 65, of 102 Davis St., Lincolnton.
Counties with longer turnaround times than the average: none reported currently. Fraud Personal Identification - Avoid Prosecution (M) Please send questions or inquires regarding this order (including transaction number) to: [email protected] Background Criminal Background is committed to using the best available methods of retrieving criminal records data in every region of the country.
North Carolina has experienced record declines in its teen pregnancy and teen birth rates.
However, many communities and many populations still experience disparately high rates of teen pregnancy and teen birth.
Thanks also to SHIFT NC staff who worked to make the initiative a success: Sally Swanson, Sarah Davis, Amanda Fuller, Michelle Reese, Joy Sotolongo, and Kia Thacker.
About half of young parents involved in North Carolina's Adolescent Parenting Program say they need to live somewhere different. Safety, overcrowding, family tension, and the need for autonomy that comes naturally with both adolescence and parenthood.