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Website owners Michael James Pratt, 36, and Matthew Isaac Wolfe, 37, and porn actor Ruben Andre Garcia, 31, were sued by 22 women who claimed they were deceived and coerced into making explicit sex films without knowing the images would be posted on the internet. San Diego Superior Court Judge Kevin Enright, who presided over a four-month-long bench trial, decided in favor of all 22 plaintiffs and against 13 defendants.
Enright found that the individuals and various affiliated businesses had operated as a single business entity and therefore all were liable. The judge also ordered the GirlsDoPorn website owners to prominently post in recruitment ads that videos would go on the internet. Women who sign up to make the videos must get copies of the legal agreement ahead of time and give permission before their names or personal information are used. In trial, defense attorneys argued that the women were over 18, understood what they were doing, accepted payment and in some cases returned to San Diego again and again to make more videos.
Some of the women testified that although they agreed to perform sex on camera to earn money, including paying for college, the subsequent publicity ruined their lives and careers.
At least one woman considered suicide. When attorneys finished with closing arguments, the judge took the matter under submission on Dec. Chapin said Enright is giving attorneys additional time to file any objections to his rulings. The civil case was interrupted at one point when Pratt, Wolfe, Garcia, company administrative assistant Valerie Moser and alleged accomplice Amberlyn Nored were charged in federal court with sex trafficking by force, fraud and coercion.
Pratt, a New Zealand resident who disappeared after being indicted, also is charged with producing child pornography in involving a girl who was then The complaint filed by the U. But after the women were flown to San Diego from their various home states to make the videos in hotels, the defendants allegedly lied, saying the films would be distributed on DVDs and only to private clients overseas, not on the internet. During the civil trial, some of the women testified that once they arrived in San Diego, the defendants plied them with alcohol or marijuana and rushed them into signing away their rights over their own images.