Edward Armstrong, of Sunderland, thought he was talking to a year-old girl called Amy but he was being snared by Dark Justice. A supermarket employee was followed home from work by paedophile hunters after sending a picture of himself in his Asda uniform to what he thought was a year-old during an illegal chat. Edward Armstrong believed he was having an online conversation with a schoolgirl called Amy but in fact he had fallen into a trap set by Dark Justice. Despite being told she was underage, the year-old said he "wanted to see her naked body" and talked about sexual contact, although he did say "no sex until 16". During the chat, Dark Justice established which branch of the supermarket chain he worked at in Washington, waited for him to finish, followed him home and passed his address to police. Now Armstrong, who admitted attempting to engage in sexual communication with a child, has been given a two year community order with rehabilitation requirements at Newcastle Crown Court. He must sign the sex offenders register and abide by the terms of a sexual harm prevention order for five years. Recorder Tom Little QC told him: "This is one of many sting type operations undertaken by various groups and in this case you were subjected to one of those sting operations. You became aware at an early stage Amy was purporting to be 13 years of age.
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School uniform is a practice which dates to the 16th century in the United Kingdom. It is believed that the Christ's Hospital school in London in was the first school to use a uniform for its students. The practice of wearing school uniform has been adopted by many other countries, and is now common in many parts of the world. Uniforms can be regarded as promoting social equality among students and an esprit de corps , but have also been criticised for promoting a form of uniformity characteristic of militarism. The decision as to whether to implement school uniform policy or not is a controversial one and also polarised in societies and countries. In countries such as the United Kingdom, South Africa and a number of Asian nations, school children have to wear approved school uniforms that conform to the uniform policy of their school. In modern Europe, Britain and Ireland stand out as the only countries where school uniform is widely adopted by state schools and generally supported by national and local governments, although there is no legislation governing school uniform in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. In Australia, each school or school system can set its own uniform policy. Wearing a uniform is compulsory in most Australian private and all Catholic schools, as well as in most public schools, although it is sometimes less enforced in primary schools that have uniforms. Uniforms usually have a colour scheme based on the school colours.