online safety

When did you last talk to your children about staying safe online?  Was it as recently as this week? Or was it last month
Jamie Oliver has criticised parents who allow their teenage daughters to post photos on social media that look “quite porno
At the IWF, we know that we are facing a massive global problem. The criminals who abuse legitimate internet services to upload horrific images of child sexual abuse don't recognise international borders, or barriers. You can't erect a fence (no matter how strong) to stop them and they're constantly looking for new ways, or technologies to avoid detection.
This is where we should be deploying artificial intelligence, keeping kids safe and protecting their privacy. That would mean no old-fashioned, outdated measures like parental controls, spying on children, causing stress and which - if we're really honest - don't really work anyway.
Angry parents have been caught on camera threatening to call the police after a stranger repeatedly asked for their permission
These proposals are a necessary step in the increasing battle we face in keeping safe online. It is inevitable that we are going to need measures in place to ensure wellbeing online is protected, especially of children.
Women maintained that it will not silence their voices, but will stop Twitter from making money by exploiting them.
So the same way parents warn their children about sexual predators online, they have a responsibility to make sure their children are aware extremists may be using the web as a tool to push their ideologies.