A 41-year-old man accused of secretly videotaping a female teenager with a hidden camera in a Bluetooth speaker is facing video voyeurism and child pornography charges.

A warrant was issued earlier this month at the request of the 17th Judicial District Prosecuting Attorney’s office for Aaron D. Henson on the charges of class C felony distributing/possession or viewing matter depicting sexually explicit conduct involving a child-first offense and class D felony video voyeurism.

The White County Sheriff’s Office reportedly responded to a call last Dec. 1 from Henson’s then-girlfriend saying she had found evidence of the videotaping. According to the affidavit written by Detective Heather Meadows, the alleged victim said she viewed “the stored media” of videos along with photographs of the teenager naked and then texted Henson asking about the videos. He reportedly responded, “You should not, better not give that to anyone.”

The following day, the teenager, who was under the age of 17, told detectives that she just recently found out about the videos and that they made her “very upset,” Meadows wrote. She reportedly said she was confused as to why someone would do that, describing the videos she saw as her completely naked after her shower and also some of her partially dressed.

When Meadows interviewed Henson, he reportedly admitted to buying a camera and deliberately placing it in the bedroom knowing that his girlfriend, the teenager and a preteen showered and changed clothes in view of where the device was placed. He reportedly told Meadows that he only placed it there a few days prior to the videos being found to spy on his girlfriend, and said that he hadn’t even looked at any images or videos yet.

No court appearance has been scheduled for Henson, who was not in custody as of Friday afternoon.

Another warrant was issued for 29-year-old Searcy resident Megan Lee Biram for filing a false police report, a class D felony.

The sheriff’s office responded to a call from Biram on June 10 saying that a black male going by the name “Bo” and driving a white GMC Envoy had rammed into her vehicle, attempting to run her off the road.

In her written statement, Biram said she had been dating “Bo,” but Cpl. Blake Ellis wrote in the affidavit that she was unable to give his last name, address or phone number.

“There was damage to the front of Biram’s vehicle that she indicated was caused in the accident,” Ellis wrote .

When Ellis “made contact” the next day with Biram and a different male identified as Biram’s boyfriend, damage to the boyfriend’s vehicle was noticed.

Then, a witness reportedly told Ellis that Biram’s and the boyfriend’s vehicles were the ones involved in the accident and that it was Biram who was chasing and striking the boyfriend’s vehicle. The witness said that “no white Envoy was involved or anyone fitting the description of ‘Bo,’” Ellis wrote.

Ellis wrote that he tried to confront Biram and her boyfriend about the witness’ claims but both asked for an attorney.

No court date has been scheduled yet for Biram, either, and she was not in custody Friday afternoon.

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