A mother who sent photographs and video of her two naked daughters to their dance teacher has told an inquiry that she feared he would destroy their dancing prospects. From February , the woman's two daughters, who were as young as nine at the time, did up to 40 hours of dance classes a week, and Davies and the mother began sending online messages to each other. After her own aspirations to be a dancer never materialised, she said she felt excited for her daughters' futures. The woman wept as she told the hearing she sent the first inappropriate video of her daughter, who was 10 at the time, to Davies in Her eldest daughter was "only in a G-string, mucking around with a feather boa". What are you scared of? No-one is going to know'. The mother described that day as a turning point, after which Davies kept requesting videos and photos.
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The most shocking part is how utterly normal this sort of revelation has become - as an internet safety expert, it's just another day at the office. I ensured she's referred to a paediatric sex addiction therapist, which unfortunately is now a necessary thing. She started watching porn on YouTube on a suggestion from a classmate, then progressed down the bottomless rabbit hole of YouTube's increasingly horrifying suggestions and eventually started seeking out even more egregious forms of sexualised content on sites like PornHub. It's one of the many chilling but all too common experiences I've had in recent years, while looking into the gutter world of social media. In another haunting encounter, after I gave a student presentation on online safety, a Year 6 girl asked to speak with me privately. A year-old man had sent her nude photos of himself via TikTok and was asking her to reciprocate. After law enforcement determined the identity and location of the man - he was 1, miles away - local officers were dispatched to arrest him. These are just two of many hundreds to horror stories I've heard, and it's why I support The Sun's effort to educate parents. Video-sharing platform TikTok has become a huge hit with youngsters around the world, some as young as eight. However, what many parents won't know is it has massive amounts of hyper-sexualised and pornographic content which is being viewed by our children, and at increasingly younger ages.
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When done in the wrong circumstances, it can land you in hot water. If a sexual or suggestive picture of an adult is shared among consenting adults in the State of California, that is perfectly legal. However, generally speaking, it is illegal to electronically share sexual images of a person, taken without their knowledge or consent. Scenario 1. Mary, 23, sends Pete, 25, a suggestive photo attached to a text message to celebrate their anniversary. This is legal. Scenario 2. Scenario 3. Mary is showering in a closed-door bathroom, where she feels she has a reasonable expectation of privacy. Without her knowledge, Pete surreptitiously cracks the door to the bathroom and films her.
Skip to Content. Join Common Sense Media Plus for timely advice from a community of parents like you. Sharing photos online has become such common practice that most people don't think twice before posting pictures of their kids -- and yours -- on social media sites. Unless the photo violates the social media site's terms of service, though, there's not a lot you can do to get the photo taken down. You can't, for example, call or email Facebook and request that the photo be deleted.