posed as

Despite awareness of recent stings, some potential predators still take a chance and make a date online with an underaged teen
Chris Hansen
Dateline goes to Fort Meyers Fla, to continue their popular To Catch A Predator hidden camera series.
Dateline's ongoing hidden camera investigation into computer sex predators--grown men, trolling the Web for sex with minors. This time, police are making arrests
Chris Hansen
The third "To Catch A Predator" style investigation. This is the first instance of police involvement
A long line of visitors expected to find a young teen they'd been chatting with online, home alone. Instead, they found Dateline cameras
Chris Hansen
The second hidden camera story in the "To Catch A Predator" model.
Dateline hidden camera investigation turns spotlight on Internet predators
Chris Hansen
The first story done by Dateline NBC in the "To Catch A Predator" model. Dateline NBC collaborated with an activist group called Perverted Justice to make the story and set up the stings.
Josiah Ryan
This piece from CNS news, a conservative news source, uses the undercover sting of Planned Parenthood as its main reporting source.
Neal Conan
Interview with Ken Silverstein and B. Jay Cooper, deputy managing director, APCO, Washington, D.C., about lobbying for dictators. Based on Harper's published story by Silverstein.
John McMahon
A retrospective on the effect of the series, fifty years after it first ran.
In an effort to blend in with reporters, seven undercover federal agents used press credentials and posed as photographers during a civil trial against Aryan Nation activist Richard Butler. The sheriff's department later revoked the false credentials after reporters complained.
Louis Rolfes
A report on the FBI agents who posed as journalists during a trial of a white supremacist in Idaho.
The FBI is criticized by two journalism organizations over an incident in Idaho, where agents posed as credentialed journalists in order to photograph skinheads rallying outside a courthouse where a white supremacist group leader was standing trial.
What Does the Negro Really Want?
Ray Sprigle
Sprigle finishes his time undercover as a black man in the south, and pleads with his audience to seek reform.
Does the Negro Hate The White Man?
Ray Sprigle
Sprigle, disguised as a black man, talks to southern black community leaders about voting rights and education reform
Atlanta Is the Black Capital of U.S.
Ray Sprigle
Sprigle, disguised as a black man, visits Atlanta, and finds its reputation for relative tolerance to be overstated.
A Leaf out of the Jim Crow Book
Ray Sprigle
Sprigle finds an African American man who has made substantial wealth by exploiting the bigotry of the Jim Crow south.
Atlantic Ocean for White Folks Only
Ray Sprigle
Sprigle finds that Jim Crow laws also apply to swimming in the ocean, and that not all states provide access for African Americans to their coastlines.
A Marble Monument To Cruelty
Ray Sprigle
Sprigle tries to disprove that southern hospitals will not admit black patients under any circumstances, even if it means death otherwise. His official queries to hospitals in Mississippi are met with silence.
Feudalism Lives on In the Delta
Ray Sprigle
Sprigle visits the sharecropping farms of the Mississippi Delta, in disguise as a black man.
A Visit to a Jim Crow School
Ray Sprigle
Sprigle finds that education is certainly separate, but anything but equal, in the rural deep south.
Negro Doctors Treat White Patients
Ray Sprigle
Sprigle encounters some of the more acutely absurd aspects of Jim Crow laws in the segregated South.
A Most Successful Negro Farmer
Ray Sprigle
The author, undercover as a black man in the South, meets Dave Jackson, a successful black farmer.
A Soldier Who Came Home to Die
Ray Sprigle
Sprigle tells a story of the consequences of voting in the south while black, heard while he himself was traveling undercover as an African American man.
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