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Donovan said he was unaware of any past arrests for any of the men. He said it was his decision not to try to send the cases to one of the alternative court programs, like Court Diversion, which is designed for first-time offenders, or the Community Reperative Board.
South Burlington Police Detective Cpl. Ron Bliss Donovan’s decision will have no effect on the department’s enforcing prostitution laws or conducting another sting in the future.
Donovan said it’s important that “we educate community members that prostitution is far more complex and dangerous than just a business transaction.”
“We have young girls 16 and 17 years old who are prostituting themselves because of that addiction,” he said. “And let’s not forget Crystal Jones,” Donovan said, referring to the Burlington teenager who died in New York in January 2001.
Jones was among a group of Burlington-area girls, several of them runaways, who were drawn into a world of prostitution in New York City with false promises of clothes, drugs and money.
The case shed light on deficiencies in Vermont’s system for handling runaways and on the rise of heroin use in the state.
“She became addicted to heroin, was trafficked to New York and found dead in the Bronx,” Donovan said.
South Burlington police posted an ad June 18 on a website known to be used by prostitutes. Within six hours, investigators received 40 responses by email, text and phone calls, Detective Cpl. Andrew Johnson said.
“Those 40 people generated 285 separate contacts with the undercover officer,” Johnson said.
The undercover police woman told the clients to meet at the Anchorage Inn, which had volunteered to work with investigators in the sting. The seven men arrived at the Dorset Street hotel with intent to engage in sexual activity with a prostitute, police said.
The men were arrested, and police widely distributed their booking photographs. Police identified the men as:
• James P. Bradley, 49, Manchester, N.H.
• Mustafa Djozo, 51, of Burlington.
• Brian D. Jenkins, 42, of Jericho.
• Pierre A. Lemieux, 67, of South Burlington.
• Joseph Thankachan, 51, of Colchester.
• Jay C. Tosi, 42, of Barre.
• Colby M. Wilbur, 48, of South Burlington.
Donovan and South Burlington Police Chief Trevor Whipple said the men have faced the court of public opinion regardingtheir behavior.
Whipple said the city has modified the original online advertisement so that when people click on the “escort” link, individuals would see a message from South Burlington police that says the department is continuing to pursue “undercover ops online.”
Donovan said the class will be taught by Edith Klimoski, director of Give Way to Freedom, a private foundation that provides support for survivors of human trafficking or are vulnerable to trafficking.
Klimoski, who has helped train law enforcement, nurses, students, and youth service providers, told the Burlington Free Press that the class will cover statistics, facts and characteristics about all forms of human trafficking and the victimization caused by the crime.
Resources for the Prevention of Prostitution and Sex Trafficking.
South Burlington is a city of about 18,000 residents in northern Vermont, near Burlington. While prostitution is not widespread, prostitution and sex trafficking cases have been reported in the area.
For example, in 2012, a reverse sting was conducted to arrest a man trying to buy sex from a minor, after a three-week investigation and period of negotiation between an undercover federal agent and the john. An adult woman engaged in prostitution in Rutland told an agent with the U.S. Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms & Explosives (ATF) that a client of hers had been asking about having sex with a child. ATF began an inquiry that involved the Department of Homeland Security, which had a female agent pose as a 14-year-old and communicate with the child predator. The two exchanged numerous text messages discussing prices for sex acts, and whether the man would need a condom, and asked if they could have group sex including the girl’s mother. The man eventually texted that he was in the area and wanted to buy sex for $500. A meeting was arranged and the man was arrested outside a movie theater. We was charged with travelling in interstate commerce to engage in illicit sexual contact with another, and using a cellphone to entice a minor to engage in prostitution or unlawful sexual activity. The man’s identity was available to the media from court records, and was published by local news outlets.
In June 2014, a more traditional web-based reverse sting operation was conducted, resulting in the arrest of seven sex buyers. Minutes after police say they placed an ad on a website known to be used for prostitution, people started responding with phone calls, texts, and emails. The ad was posted for 6 hours and during that time 40 people responded to ask about paying for sex.
In July 2014, the Chittenden County State’s Attorney’s Office announced that the johns arrested during the June operation would be given the opportunity to avoid prosecution pending completion of a class that discusses the “complex circumstances that underlie prostitution.” The class will be taught by the director of Give Way to Freedom, a foundation that focuses on human trafficking awareness, prevention and recovery services, and will reportedly cover “statistics, facts and characteristics about all forms of human trafficking and the victimization caused by the crime.” When asked about his decision to offer a diversion program for sex buyers, the State’s Attorney stated:
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