It might surprise you to learn that nonconsensual porn is not uncommon. But are porn sites doing all they can to prevent and remove it? Spoiler alert: no. Here’s what our investigation found.
Articles from "Sex Trafficking"
The problem is simple: porn hurts people—it doesn’t help them—and has well-documented harmful effects, including being inextricably tied to sex trafficking.
Often, sexual images taken by a young person and sent to who they consider a “friend” online, are posted online without their consent.
The secrets within Victoria’s Secret have finally been exposed. Note that this story catches our attention not because we disapprove of the company’s products or ads.
It often begins when a predatory gamer, usually an adult posing as a child or teen, employs built-in game chat features to talk with underage players.
We must talk about the way that violent materials depicting the abuse of women and teenage girls are becoming the norm. Actually not the norm, the goal.
According to the Internet Watch Foundation (IWF), about one-third of the vast number of child sex abuse images reported online are originally posted by children themselves.
As our reach continues to grow, we’re debuting one of the biggest resources we’ve ever created. Introducing: FTND’s docuseries, “Brain, Heart, World.”
The reality is, when it comes to the “decision” to enter the commercial sex industry, the issue of choice is not as simple as it might seem.
Online predators search for teenagers who they think they can manipulate and sexually exploit. Often they create a false identity or pretend to be a teenager.
The 37-year-old teacher and 17-year-old student used what police labeled a “social media ruse” to obtain sexually explicit images from minors.
The five-man pedophilic ring made and distributed child porn for a total of 13 years, all from thousands of victims—including members of their own family.