The dark side of the backpage.com

The dark web is a place where people can share copyrighted content, including pornography, without the worry of the authorities.

It’s also a haven for illegal activity that is rarely reported to law enforcement.

But now the dark web has a new enemy: Backpage.

The online ad service, which has been around since 2008, has been accused of running an illegal prostitution ring that trafficked girls from around the world for prostitution.

But that is only part of the story, according to a new report.

Backpage’s history is long and dark.

As part of its mission, Backpage ran a number of sites that offered an illegal, adult website in the United States, according a 2016 report by the Southern Poverty Law Center.

The site, Backstreet, used a variety of tactics to sell pornography.

In 2015, the site ran a campaign called “The Blacklist,” which it used to target people of color in the U.S. to advertise for sex.

The ads targeted people of all races, from the African American community to Native Americans, according the report.

The ad campaigns included a woman selling herself for sex in a bathroom stall, and a man selling himself for sex outside a hotel.

In 2017, Backroom’s owner, a woman named Kimberly Moore, admitted to running an adult site that advertised sex for money, according an article in the New York Times.

Moore is also alleged to have sold a child for sex, according, according one report.

In 2018, Backdoor was fined $2 million by the U-S Department of Justice, according NBC News.

In 2019, the DOJ indicted Moore, along with a former executive who was also convicted, and charged her with running a sex trafficking ring.

The company was also ordered to pay $8.5 million in civil penalties, according.

In 2020, the company was forced to shut down.

“We’re not going to make any more mistakes,” Moore said at the time, according The New York Post.

Moore was charged with running an unlicensed online sex service in the state of Mississippi.

Moore, the owner of the website, said that she never sold any girls for sex and that she was only selling sex as a form of payment for her employees.

She said that her site had only a few hundred visitors at the peak of its operation, and that many of the girls were from other countries.

But Backpage has always maintained that Backpage was not involved in any sex trafficking.

In the early years of Backpage, there were several websites that used the site name as a reference to sell drugs, according ABC News.

According to an article published in 2017 by The Atlantic Wire, Backpages founder Jim Breuer, who now lives in Switzerland, claimed that he had never had sex with underage girls.

The article also stated that he was “a very, very quiet man,” who never used Backpage as a forum for sex trafficking or prostitution.

“It’s hard to imagine how someone would find this very strange,” Breuer said, according Business Insider.

“I have never had any connection to any of the child pornography that’s on Backpage.”

Breuer also claimed that Backpages website had never been involved in child exploitation or prostitution, according CNBC.

“If it’s been shown that the site was involved in anything that could be considered child exploitation, then that’s something that we would have done, and we would be extremely ashamed,” he said.

The investigation into Backpage is ongoing.

In January 2018, a former employee of the company, Jessica Karp, testified in front of the U