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"Stephanie Good has provided an invaluable service to the FBI and makes a significant contribution to protecting children online from Internet predators." SSA Austin P. Berglas
Cyber Crimes Coordinator/Supervisor
New York Office FBI 


Exposed: The Harrowing Story of a Mother's Undercover Work with the FBI to Save Children from Internet Sex Predators

"Think your child is safe surfing the Web? Think again, says R. Stephanie Good in this chilling expose and personal memoir about her efforts with the FBI to bust child sex predators. Posing as a young girl, Stephanie has helped the federal government catch everyone from common perverts to Fortune 1000 executives, even an executive from a children's cable television channel. Stephanie reveals the near-tragic personal story that compelled her into this harrowing career and takes readers on the hunt".

FAQ's<-Click here

Sexual predators must be stopped! Change can only begin with the children.  They must understand how predators operate.  "Exposed" explains it all - the chats, the manipulation, the grooming methods - they are all laid out.  You will see it all from beginning to end.  Once you understand, you will give the information to your children and they will be armed against predators.  They will recognize the techniques perverts use to con them into believing their lies.  They will have all of the information they need to fight back and say "No!" - once and for all!  







1. Keep the computer in a central location in your home.  Never allow a child to have a computer in their room.

2. Use parental controls and research to find the best and most current blocking software.

3. Have your child's password and explain why you want it. Let your child know that you will have access to his or her account and that you will use it from time to time to make sure they are safe.

4. Go online with your children and have them show you how they find their way around.

5. Learn your own way around the Internet, especially ways to monitor what your children are doing online, i.e. to check the sites they've been on.

6. Don't limit your research to what's available to your child from only your home computer.  Find out what is going on outside of your areas of control. i.e. school, library, friendsí homes.

7. Tell your child never to give out any identifying information to strangers.  Make sure they know that anyone they do not know personally offline should be considered a stranger online. 

8. Tell them that if a stranger sends them an instant message, they should ignore it. If it is something inappropriate, they should use whatever means they have to report the person to the ISP. If they receive an email from a stranger, they should delete it without reading it.

9. Let your child know that even the simplest piece of information could lead an Internet predator to them, i.e. sports team name, uniform number, name of school, favorite hangout.

10. Make sure your child never posts his or her picture online.

11.  Let your child know that if they tell you about something bad that happened to them online, you will not take away their computer.  However, you will do what you can to protect them from having it happen again. i.e. change their screen name, change ISP providers, report the offender.

The key is communication.  Educate your children about online dangers and encourage them to trust you with anything that is happening that makes them uncomfortable.  Make sure they know that it is never their fault if an adult tries to hurt them or manipulates them into making an unwise choice!

For preview of WE TV documentary - click link below


PR Newswire Release - click link below






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