Brian Sharp, a fourteen-year-old from Leicester, has already received more than eight billion pounds' worth of advanced orders for his new software, which codes your web search terms into innocuous phrases.
For example, 'preteen snuff rape' is encoded to 'pictures of kittens' while 'pretty young rent boys, Broadcasting House area' is encoded to 'cash buyer seeks cottage in West End of London'.
'The principle is easy,' explained the Year 9 schoolboy. 'The search terms are encoded on the user's device so that Google and Scotland Yard see only everyday phrases with no hint of illegality. Meanwhile, a companion application specially for the content-providers translates the apparently innocuous terms back to what the potential customer is looking for.
'It's very simple. I'm surprised that Mr Cameron and the Internet Watch Foundation didn't think of it earlier. They'd have made a fortune if they had.
'The one snag I hadn't thought of is the number of languages the sales enquiries would be in. Fortunately, I live in a multi-ethnic area and so I'm able to buy translation services from my classmates in exchange for share issues. They're falling over themselves to help.'
The new app will be free to users, while the price of the companion software for vendors is described as 'negotiable'.
'The pricing policy was my dad's idea,' said the young developer. 'He's a street market trader and he knows how to whip up a buying frenzy. He's also helping me decide whether to put the software company offshore or accept a knighthood for all the tax I'll pay.'