“Australians should be outraged by this offending”
Massive leap in sharing of child sexual exploitation material
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September 6 - 12 is National Child Protection Week. This year’s theme is ‘Putting children first’.
To mark this important week, the Australian Centre to Counter Child Exploitation (ACCCE) hosted its annual child protection stakeholder workshop, online this time due to COVID-19.
Our Movement Director Melinda Tankard Reist was invited to represent Collective Shout at the event which put a spotlight on the magnitude of the global child exploitation problem, and the need for joint efforts to combat it.
The core principle that sits at the heart of what we do at the @AusFedPolice-led ACCCE is #Partnership. Yesterday we had the pleasure of hosting a workshop to collaborate with key prevention stakeholders in #ChildProtection. We are working together to keep children safe. #NCPW20 pic.twitter.com/8lDle5N6Jn— Australian Centre to Counter Child Exploitation (@ACCCE_AUS) September 8, 2020
Thanks for the invitation- while child sexual exploitation is a mammoth problem, it was encouraging to learn more of combined efforts to counter it.— Collective Shout (@CollectiveShout) September 9, 2020
Instagram CEO says 'can't post nudity'. Why did we have to repeatedly report content to police?
Instagram's 'nudity' rules don't keep kids safe
Recently Instagram CEO Adam Mosseri was questioned by online celebrity news group The Shade Room over the removal of a live post, hosted by Tory Lanez' 'Quarantine Radio' account. In his response Mosseri stated:Read more
Classification body dismisses ‘community standards’ in allowing child rape depictions
Board responds to our expose of anime and manga child abuse genres
In February, after discovering the Classification Board had approved anime and manga films featuring illegal child sexual abuse material, we called for an overhaul of the classification system. The Board had classified animated child sexual abuse material, including depictions of child rape, abuse and exploitation, as suitable for audiences as young as 15, and in some cases even younger.Read more
“It comforts offenders in their actions”: The problem with ‘virtual’ child sexual abuse material
*Content warning- this content may be distressing*
Child sexual exploitation material, or child sexual abuse material, refers to sexually abusive images of children. It may include photographic or video evidence of the rape, sexual abuse and torture of children and infants.
Virtual or computer-generated child sexual exploitation material is produced without the use of living children, depicting fictional children. Under Australian law, this content constitutes illegal child sexual exploitation material. The Commonwealth Criminal Code prohibits the sale, production, possession and distribution of offensive and abusive material that depicts a person, or is a representation of a person, who is or appears to be under 18. This includes virtual or animated representations of children, as well as child sex dolls.Read more
The sexual exploitation and sale of children: UN Special Rapporteur releases report
*Content warning- this article mentions child sexual abuse which may be distressing for some readers*Read more