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The Orlando, Fla. The cops aren't buying it. Norfolk is a hotbed of Internet-arranged prostitution on the East Coast, vice investigators say. They've made roughly arrests this year on charges of prostituting, pimping and soliciting. Seven officers in the department's Vice and Narcotics Division are deployed solely to the effort. The aim? Ultimately, to catch the men orchestrating the networks.
Police agreed to let The Virginian-Pilot shadow vice detectives for 16 hours during two undercover operations at hotels in the city's Military Highway corridor this month. They asked that the newspaper not publish the hotels' names because the businesses cooperate by letting police work undercover. Stings have netted well-heeled professionals, teachers, ministers and military officers.
A married attorney from a large Hampton Roads law firm was among those arrested in one of the stings witnessed by The Pilot. Now Backpage. Hookers come from all over to work the region. A potential client calls a phone number listed in an ad, shows up at an arranged meeting place and negotiates a price and services.
It's the task of the select vice detectives to bring this to a stop. Officers must apply to join the unit, where supervisors determine whether those accepted will be assigned to the drugs or prostitution divisions. Once there, they must become accustomed to carrying out stings at least once a week, usually more often. They must be able to blend into the same roles of those they're hoping to arrest.
In the sting that led to the woman from Florida, an undercover male officer printed ads from Backpage. She tells him to walk up to the balcony. Her cell phone rings. After they agree to trade a sex act for cash, the officer goes to the bathroom. Seconds later, there's a knock on the hotel room door. He rushes out, asks if she was expecting someone and opens the door. Officers come in and arrest her. They begin questioning Samantha. She gives police permission to search her room, phone and computer.