Parents need to be aware that primary school-aged children are using social media sites to share naked images of themselves, an internet watchdog says. Netsafe co-launched a guide yesterday to help parents understand the popular online photo-sharing application Instagram. Netsafe's Lee Chisholm said a primary school had reported concerns about children posting on Instagram naked photos of themselves, which had been viewed by other pupils.
Night views of Harbin through the lens. Tibetans take train home after pilgrimage or travelling. World's largest shaftless Ferris wheel built in China.
His 2-year-old daughter, Stella, completely naked, jumps on an unmade motel bed, joy blooming across her face. You may have even posted a photo just like it of your own kid. Or maybe you shared a snapshot of your little one, frolicking outside, lifting her dress — in that unselfconscious way every toddler does.
I especially like his comment on the law and not just because he mentions me :. This is an analysis of the law as it is. It is not a comment on what the law ought to be.
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A dozen cases in just six weeks of sexting going wrong as nude selfies are circulated. Children as young as eight have been sharing nude pictures of themselves online, Gloucestershire police have revealed. And officers want parents to talk to their children about the dangers of 'nude selfies' which can end up being widely circulated and could lead to blackmail, bullying and emotional distress.
What better way to do so than to upload an image on to your favourite social media page? What may be considered a sweet and innocent gesture to all budding parents out there has now received some legal attention with some drastic implications. So what does the law say?
Sexual predators, identity thieves, and bullies use the internet to prey on people. Learn about the pictures you should never post on social media and why. Family and friends want to see cute pics of your kids, and you want to show them as well. You risk embarrassing your child, exposing him or her to bullies, or worse, offering a potential target for child predators like this man:.
The Crown Prosecution Service announced that it would not bring criminal proceedings against the gallery or the artists concerned. Police were called to the Saatchi Gallery in north London last week after complaints that the pictures, taken by two photographers, were indecent and would appeal to paedophiles. But a CPS spokesman said that after careful consideration there was no realistic prospect of any conviction under the Protection of Children Act