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Priest Works At Catholic University

NEW YORK -- Police say a priest who serves as a youth minister at a Roman Catholic university e-mailed pornographic videos to a Colorado detective posing as a 14-year-old.

Authorities say the Rev. Charles Plock, a chaplain at St. John's University in Queens, shot the masturbation movies in the bathroom of his on-campus apartment. The priest's face is clearly visible, according to investigators.
As part of an online sting operation, police in Colorado's Adams County traced the e-mail to St. John's. In New York, the NYPD investigators armed with a search warrant seized Plock's computers along with the homemade footage.

http://www.thebostonchannel.com/news/17693437/detail.html
 

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I personally think these type of stings are the best thing going...they get those sick fockers that are living right next to you, pretending to be normal people...
 

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BY KATHLEEN LUCADAMO
DAILY NEWS STAFF WRITER
Sunday, October 12th 2008, 1:23 AM
Rev. Charles Plock

A St. John's University arrested in a cybersex sting was allowed to trade in his jail cell for a treatment facility in a leafy town known for its country clubs.
St. John Vianney Center in Downington, Pa., specializes in counseling clergy with sexual and other psychiatric disorders.
The Rev. Charles Plock, 63, was ordered to check into the residential facility after being released on $150,000 bail late Friday.
He's accused of e-mailing a vulgar photo of himself to someone he believed was a 13-year-old boy. The recipient was actually a Colorado detective participating in an online sting operation.
A woman answering the phone at St. John Vianney yesterday said she couldn't confirm if Plock was enrolled or provide details about treatment because of "confidentiality laws."
The facility has been assisting clergy since 1946.
"The center offers spiritually based holistic, professional interventions for religious and clergy who are invited to come together in a pastoral environment to begin the healing process," according to its Web site.
Run by the Archdiocese of Philadelphia, it's located on a sprawling green campus with quaint cottages and two country clubs a short distance away.
The treatment is designed for people "who find that a significant aspect of their daily life is out of balance," the site says.
NY DAILY NEWS
 

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I for one am shocked.
 
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