The vigilante group Creep Catchers says it has netted an elementary school principal in one of its filmed stings, and both police and the school district are now investigating.

The Fraser Valley branch of the group says the footage, which it says was shot in Abbotsford on Oct. 14, shows a man attempting to meet up with a 14-year-old girl for sex.

"I didn't do anything but talk," the man says after being confronted by a Creep Catchers member with a camera.

On social media, many people are identifying the video subject as the principal at a Mission, B.C., elementary school.

The school district told CTV News it is aware of the allegations and has notified authorities.

"The individual allegedly identified in the video is not currently working in our schools," superintendent Angus Wilson said Monday.

Wilson wouldn't confirm whether the man remains on the payroll, how long he worked with the district, or whether he was a principal.

"Our first priority is and always will be the safety and well-being of our students and ensuring a safe learning environment for them. But due to protection of privacy legislation, the district is unable to make further comment at this time," Wilson said.

Abbotsford police are expected to address the video on Monday.

The controversial work of the Creep Catchers has been repeatedly criticized by law enforcement, who warn members could be putting themselves – and criminal investigations – at risk.

In September, the group broadcast Const. Dario Devic’s face online after they say the officer tried to meet up with someone he believed was an underage girl for sex.

The Surrey RCMP officer is now charged with child luring as a result of an official investigation spurred by the video.

He has been removed from active status as a result of the ongoing investigation.

Police have asked anyone who has reason to believe that someone is attempting to lure children to contact local law enforcement immediately, and not wait until after they have a chance to try and expose them on social media.

With files from CTV Vancouver's Jon Woodward