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Suspend your Facebook account (but don’t delete it) and use the online reporting process to report the matter to Skype, You Tube etc.
The gangs, based in Morocco, the Philippines and the Ivory Coast, use "honey trap" actors to lure their victims in and record the images before threatening to share them with the victims' friends and family unless they accede to their demands for payment.It comes as the Met Police released worrying figures showing the number of sex crimes involving dating apps Tinder and Grindr was up 2,000 per cent this year.The National Crime Agency and the National Police Chiefs' Council have launched a new campaign to advise those who have been, or are likely to be, targeted.In some cases, even when the demands have been met the offenders will still go on to post the explicit videos.If you have already paid, check to see if the money has been collected.Also, keep an eye on all the accounts which you might have linked in case the criminals try to contact you via one of those.
Don't pay: Many victims who have paid have continued to get more demands for higher amounts of money.
In a similar scheme, but usually not with the aim of blackmail, "catfishing" is where an online user is tricked by another who pretends to be someone they are not in order to befriend, fool or entice.
The number of people reporting financially-motivated cyber enabled blackmails more than doubled from 385 in 2015 to 864 up to November 2016, police said. Four young men in the UK have killed themselves in the last year after being blackmailed by one of the cyber gangs.
Last year more than 40 arrests were made in the Philippines, and there is one ongoing international prosecution connected to one of the suicides reported this year.
In one case the victim had been told "your life is over, you may as well go and kill yourself".
If it has, and if you are able, then make a note of where it was collected from.