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“Why is everyone asking about children coming into my house?
” said Deakin, 53, his wrists bound with a zip tie.
MABALACAT, Philippines – The suspected pedophile could see people banging on his front door through his security cameras. In his computer were videos and images of young boys and girls engaged in sex acts.
Back in 1993, things seemed more promising: writing breathlessly in the Chicago Tribune about the technologically enhanced sex of the future, Rothschild opened his paean to the possibilities of virtual sex by informing readers that "some day your sex life could be shut off for failure to pay your electric bill." Inspired by the earliest forms of internet porn and the first wave of virtual reality hype, Rothschild envisioned a future filled with "people wearing special bodysuits, headgear and gloves to engage in tactile sexual relations from separate, remote locations via computers connected to phone lines." The term "teledildonics" dates back to the late 1970s, when it was coined by Ted Nelson (also credited with coining the term hypertext).Earlier this year, ownership of Patent 6,368,268 B1 — sometimes referred to as "the teledildonics patent" — transferred to Tzu Technologies, LLC.Within a month of transfer, six lawsuits had been filed against companies deemed to be infringing on the patent — including, oddly, Kickstarter, whose sole infraction seems to have been hosting the crowdfunding campaign for Frebble, a children’s toy that allows kids to remotely "feel" the platonic touch of a family member or friend through vibration. Children’s underwear, toddler shoes, cameras, bondage cuffs, fetish ropes, meth pipes and stacks of hard drives and photo albums cluttered the stuffy, two-bedroom townhouse. ” from the laptop on his bed, the Philippines National Bureau of Investigation smashed their way into his cybersex den.
When it comes to ratio of hype to product realization, teledildonics are rivaled only by futurist stalwarts like flying cars.