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By James Nye. Originally from Russia, Allen was adopted at the age of five in by an unmarried Pittsburgh businessman, Matthew Mancuso who proceeded to rape and post sickening images of her online for five years. Rescued in after a national police investigation into internet pedophiles, Allen decided to go public with her story and Congress eventually passed 'Masha's Law' to give victims the right to sue anyone caught with their images associated with child pornography. Allen, who is now years old intends to do that and in a federal suit filed in Philadelphia on Friday, the victim names Mancuso and 13 other men all convicted of possessing or transmitting her images online. Allen and her legal team are able to keep track of who has accessed the despicable images of her online because the U. Justice Department sends them a notice every time someone is caught.
For a long time, police feared she was still being sexually abused and exploited. Canadian authorities mounted an effort to locate Masha by taking the unusual step of digitally removing her from her child sex abuse photos in the hope that someone would be able to identify the setting. Police say the case points to the need for better coordination of visual databases of child pornography victims, especially internationally.
This copy is for your personal non-commercial use only. For the past eight years, the framed photo has stood prominently on his desk at Toronto police headquarters: an American teenage girl with long hair and a beaming smile leaning against the burly Canadian cop. Ever since Det. Bill McGarry helped turn Masha Allen into one of the most famous victims of child abuse and Internet pornography, he has kept a special place for her on his desk and in his heart.