“Gregory Ramey had extensive web browser history that was deleted by Gregory Ramey that involved searches for child-related sex,” the document alleges.
The document says the alleged criminal activity dates back to 2012.
The document alleges Ramey used a URL that links to a Russia-based file-sharing website involving images of child sexual abuse. It also says the doctor downloaded, viewed and emailed illegal images.
The document lists specific search terms that include sexually explicit language and descriptions of depictions of activity involving children.
Finally, the document alleges Ramey tampered with evidence.
“Specifically, Gregory Ramey’s home office had paperwork and a receipt from Best Buy that shows that Gregory Ramey purchased a new computer on (July 30),” the document says. “AOL shut Gregory Ramey’s account down on (July 29) and sent him a notice at that time. This also includes purchasing a new cell phone and attempting to delete his Apple account information.”
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Prosecutors also say Ramey deleted browser history where he searched “what happens when AOL suspends your account.”
“Gregory Ramey’s wife confirmed that there was a recent purchase of the electronics and did not know where he disposed of the computer tower,” the court filing says.
“Gregory Ramey also deleted his web browser history in attempts to conceal his hundreds of searches for images of children being sexually abused,” the document says.
Contacted for comment Friday, Ramey’s attorney Jon Paul Rion said the images his client had are not pornographic – so if Ramey purchased a new computer, it wasn’t to hide child porn.
“The allegation is that after viewing images of clothed people, that he then purchased a new computer,” Rion said.
Rion said he is working on a series of motions raising concerns about how the case against Ramey was pursued.