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The suicide of the honor-roll student underscored a dilemma for schools when confronting students suspected of recording and sharing sexual images: Should school officials wait until parents arrive to pose questions and search cellphones for illicit photos or video?Or do they, as de facto parents, have the authority to investigate crimes that might include child pornography?The officer told Walgren the video "concerned child pornography, which is obviously illegal." Walgren nodded.

Critics say it's a misapplication to use them to prosecute children.Though the issue can be politically sensitive, at least 20 states have revised their laws to provide alternatives to child porn charges."It's not that big a deal until it happens to your school," said Joshua Herman, a lawyer who represents schools across Illinois."Then it's a nightmare." Police reports, court filings, witness accounts, emails and other documents obtained by The Associated Press offer an inside look at how Naperville North High School and police responded in the hours before Walgren's death in January.Those images, which Walgren said were sent to him by others, were among contents downloaded by Naperville police.

The department and school district did not respond to requests for comment.

But the lawsuit accuses the school of violating Walgren's rights by not calling his parents first.

The school board association instructs schools to call parents but does not say if that should be the first step. Students must be told they have a right to remain silent only if they are in custody.

In Walgren's case, the fact the sex was consensual and that he did not distribute the recording would have counted in his favor.

PARENTS ARE CONTACTED, STUDENT DISAPPEARS Walgren was interviewed for at least 20 minutes until his parents were called.

But if Walgren cooperated, Heun told him, the matter could be kept out of court.