A former teacher has reportedly agreed to plead guilty to downloading pornographic content showing the sexual abuse of children.

Corey Westbrook, 69, a former teacher, was arrested in Morton, Texas for allegedly downloading child abuse pornography. According to court documents, Westbrook had been downloading child pornography since 1995—amounting to around three to four terabytes of content. He was initially arrested in early March of this year.

Westbrook’s arrest took place after a New Mexico Department of Justice agent found a file of a young girl being forced to take part in sexually explicit content while conducting an online investigation. The IP address was then traced to Westbrook’s home.

According to Everything Lubbock, Texas Department of Public Safety Officers entered Westbrook’s house and rounded up 83 total devices—11 of which contained child sexual abuse videos. He admitted he had used his computer to download the files from the dark web and “other outlets.”

Public records did not reveal whether or not he was employed at the time of his arrest. However, the State Board of Education website still lists his teaching certificate as valid for life.

Everything Lubbock also reports that according to court documents, Westbrook said that he has been actively looking at child abuse pornography since 1995—with some of it involving girls as young as seven being forced to have sex with adult males.

“Sadistic” and “masochistic” were some of the terms used to describe the abusive content of toddlers on his devices.

Texas Scorecard regularly exposes Texas teachers’ inappropriate contact with students, as well as the possession or production of pornographic content involving minors.

For example, late last month, a former teacher received a maximum sentence of 30 years in federal prison after she pleaded guilty to producing child pornography. More specifically, Sonya Conchita Murillo had been filmed performing sexual acts with a prepubescent child.

Will Biagini

Will was born in Louisiana and raised in a military family. He currently serves as a journalist with Texas Scorecard. Previously, he was a senior correspondent for Campus Reform.