Justin Teeter Bensing was sentenced to five years of probation after he pleaded guilty to two charges of criminal solicitation of a minor. He was accused of wanting to keep a young girl as a “sex slave” and plans to “physically demolish” her.
(Greenville County Sheriff’s Office)
A South Carolina man who allegedly plotted to make a young girl his “sex slave” and wrote about his “passions” for cannibalism should not to spend another day behind bars.
Justin Teeter Bensing, 36, was sentenced to 10 years in prison, with that time suspended to five years probation, according to Greenville County court records. He had to deal with two charges of criminal solicitation of a minor and pled guilty to both.
According to arrest warrants, Bensing, of Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, wanted a minor in a “full time baby maker and sex slave” as well as other depraved acts. The authorities also said he expressed his “passion for cannibalism and bestiality.”
He was arrested in Greenville County on the other side of the state address in February, along with dozens of others in a trafficking sting called “Operation Millstone,” a reference to the New Testament, the book of Matthew.
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“If anyone causes one of these little ones — those who believe in me to stumble, it would be better for them to have a large millstone hung around their neck and to be drowned in the depth of the sea,” the verse reads.
Bensing, who has been diagnosed with autism, is considered to be a low-risk, according to the conviction of data obtained by The Greenville News. As Bensing in violation of his probation, but he could end up where the 10-year prison sentence.
The 36-year-old was released from prison in February after he posted a $20,000 bond.
Authorities said Bensing used the name “Rebel Deese” in online chat rooms where he described his sexual fetishes and discussed cannibalism.
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James Brehm, Bensing’s lawyer, told The Greenville News his client was only kidding about the cannibalism.
“That had nothing to do with this. It was just like you and I to talk trash and send text messages, six months later, someone gets a hold of the phone and connecting it to what he’s charged with, ” Brehm told the newspaper.
Bensing’s father earlier told The Associated Press that “the potential costs of cannibalism are not correct.”
Fox News’ Frank Miles contributed to this report.
Kaitlyn Schallhorn is a Reporter for Fox News. Follow her on Twitter: @K_Schallhorn.