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Vahey was 64 years old at the time of his death by suicide in Luverne, Minnesota, on March 21, 2014.
According to a search warrant affidavit filed on March 19, 2014 in the United States District Court, Southern District of Texas, FBI special agents sought a search warrant to access and search a USB thumb drive belonging to Vahey.
RELATED: Read entire lawsuit: The defendants, according to the complaint, "conspired, enabled and/or otherwise worked together in a sex trafficking venture in which [the survivor] was victimized when she was just 17 years old." The now-20-year-old survivor, whom we'll identify by the initials, K.
R., wants to "shed light on the horrors of sex trafficking in the U. and how it is happening in cities all across our nation," says her attorney, Greg Zarzaur of the Birmingham firm Zarzaur, Mujumdar & De Brosse.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) is seeking the public’s assistance to identify victims of suspected international child predator William James Vahey.
On Tuesday, Ferrer asked a judge in Sacramento, Calif. The three men and the Dutch company are also defendants in the Alabama survivor's lawsuit."The incident caused such outrage that child advocates petitioned defendant Choice Hotels to take steps to prevent sex trafficking in its hotel franchise chains," the complaint reads.In November 2010, the complaint acknowledges, Choice Hotels partnered the organization End Child Prostitution, Pornography, and Trafficking of Children for Sexual Purposes ("ECPAT-USA") to develop a training module to educate management and staff in the prevention of sex trafficking.Days after the report was released, removed the adult section from its site in the United States, calling the action a "direct result of unconstitutional government censorship"."For years, the legal system protecting freedom of speech prevailed," the company said on its website, "but new government tactics, including pressuring credit card companies to cease doing business with Backpage, have left the company with no other choice but to remove the content in the United States."Zar Zaur counters: "It's very important to see just how big financially has become as a result of its involvement in adult ads, and their continued use of the section, even after it knew children were being sexually exploited on the website." According to the suit, generated annual revenue of approximately 0 million and approximately--or about .1 million per week from sex ads.