NBC has done several of these shows. Basic premise is male pedophiles get into an internet chat session with someone they think is a young girl or boy and arrange to meet the kids at their home at a time when the parents will be out. When the pedophile arrives at the home, they're "busted" by the NBC host, sit down and talk about things, eventually the pedophile leaves and is arrested by police as they exit the house. The pedophiles and their behavior is really repulsive, but I've got some questions about the show. Aren't the chat sessions considered entrapment? The pedophiles are wrong of course and I'm not defending them, but it seems like they're being lured into these situations. The "Perv Patrol" or whatever the group that handles the chat sessions is called, seem to be setting these guys up. Also, once they're busted, why do they sit there, talking to the host, knowing they're being filmed, and just spilling their guts to national TV? They must realize they're destroying their careers, especially the teacher and the fireman/paramedic shown last night. Their friends, family, neighbors, fellow workers, etc. will all eventually know their "secret". Why do these guys allow everything to be filmed and later broadcast? Even with cheesy shows like COPS, don't people have to sign some sort of release to allow the film to be shown? If not, don't their faces get blurred out? And how can any of the footage be used to prosecute them? The filming and confessions are done before they're actually arrested and their "rights" are read to them. I must admit, I missed about 15 minutes of last nights broadcast, so possibly some of this was explained. But just curious as to other opinions.