According to the latest report released this week by the Australian Institute of Criminology, the Sydney Morning Herald reported that child-friendly love dolls can satisfy pedophilic sexual impulses, thereby reducing the use of real children. The “hot debate” theory of crime risk is unfounded.
The report acknowledges the lack of research on the topic, but authors Rick Brown and Jane Shelling argue that real contact between real users and child sex dolls may increase sexual abuse among users. They point out that mini love dolls can bridge the gap between potential pedophiles and sexual fantasy and real crime. Two experts said contact with sexual sex dolls is likely to numb physical, mental and spiritual damage caused by sexual assault and normal child behavior.
Prior to the report, Home Affairs Minister Peter Dutton promised to ban the distribution of realistic dolls in the shape of children in Australia. He said the “insidious” trend had led to an increase in the number of similar imported adult toys. A spokesman for the Australian Border Force (ABF) also said that in the first three years of 2015-16, fewer than 10 child-shaped sex dolls were intercepted by border guards each year. Yes. That number has risen to 15 since last year.
Australian law prohibits people from buying real child-shaped love dolls from overseas, and violators can face up to 15 years in prison and a $525,000 fine. In 2016, a man with a child-shaped love doll was sentenced to death in New South Wales. However, a report by the Institute of Criminology said relevant laws in other states and territories are not yet clear. Du Dun last month announced a parliamentary action against those who have child-type mini-sex dolls, saying this would effectively eliminate such crimes.