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Child porn-related crimes have grown fivefold in Japan through the last decade, according to the country's National Police Agency.

At least 600 children a year fall victim to paedophile directors and photographers.

The anonymous hackers may feel they have done the right thing, but they may actually have inadvertently put children at risk through their actions.

In addition, it’s possible to conceive how releasing usernames could put entirely innocent parties at risk.

But police in Kyoto, Japan's ancient capital, decided for the first time during the summer to pursue criminal charges against three male customers in a country widely seen as much too lenient on child pornography.

The police campaign is largely the work of Kyoto's prefectural Governor, Keiji Yamada.

During his fight for office two years ago, Mr Yamada pledged to roll out an ordinance banning the buying and possession of child porn – still legal under Japanese law, unless there is proven intent to sell or distribute.

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What began as a lark or an ode to youthful exuberance has now turned into a municipal quandary, because public nudity is permissible in Brattleboro.

The man from Dallas was using a live camera link to look at Mathew Street, an area of Liverpool synonymous with the Beatles and home to the Cavern Club where the band regularly played.

He saw intruders apparently breaking into a sports store and alerted local police.

"The internet is probably the biggest factor," said Akira Koga, spokesman for the Kyoto Police.

"It's very difficult to monitor and control." A new police cyber patrol uncovered the trail back to the three men from the DVD producer in Tokyo.

Here is part of the statement from Anonymous that was published on the internet: Did the Anonymous hackers do the right thing? Their intentions may have been good, but take-downs of illegal websites and sharing networks should be done by the authorities, not internet vigilantes.

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