Stone said he is still deciding whether to post the full-length video on Stickydrama.com, adding that many of his users have been asking him to do so.
Parry Aftab, the executive director of WiredSafety.org, said that this may be the first time an event alleged to be a forced rape has been streamed online.
"I'm very surprised we haven't seen actual forced rapes up on the video-sharing sites until now because we've seen so many other crimes," Aftab said. "I've seen videos of coerced sex but not rape."
Aftab said that unlike video sharing sites such as YouTube and MySpace, sites like Stickum.com and its offshoot, Stickydrama.com, don't have trained personnel to monitor offensive material that is posted.
"These Web sites and their owners have no legal liability for what is on their site because of the Communications Decency Act," said Aftab, adding that she has reached out to both sites to offer advice on how they can become safer for their users.
But, she added, "it's time for these sites to get their acts together."
According to Aftab, sites like the ones where Hock allegedly posted videos are not particularly popular beyond their users who are typically part of a ritualistic following.
Even so, Aftab said that as webcam videos become more and more popular, sites must scramble to maintain effective security.
"Now we have webcam capabilities on Xbox, a video capture and sexting video capability on cell phones, a lot more community Web camming is going on," Aftab said.
"What we need to do now is let everyone know that committing a violent crime is not a good idea, and if you're going to do it, and take video of it, I'm going to find you faster."
The Phoenix Police Department asks anyone who has seen the videos or come in contact with Hock to call Detective Karen Allbright at (602) 534-0203.