In some teen circles, sexting is an accepted occurrence that happens when people date or are interested in one another. In other instances, it is a one-time lapse in judgment. Regardless of the reason for it, the number of teens using the built-in cameras on their smartphones , iPads and other electronic devices to take nude or sexually-suggestive pictures is on the rise. But what many teens, and their parents, do not realize are the repercussions that come with these choices. Sexting has some serious consequences not only for the person taking and sending the photos but also for the person on the receiving end.
Social Media and Secret Lives of American Teenage Girls
Hundreds exposed as illicit photos of Australian women leaked online
A 3 News investigation has uncovered a group of young Auckland men publicly recruiting others to join them in group sex sessions with girls - some of them underage. They're using Facebook to not only recruit, but to name names and publicly humiliate their female conquests. The and year-olds call themselves the 'Roast Busters', are unashamedly proud of their exploits, and not afraid to tell all. This is hard, it's a job, we don't do this shit for pleasure. The group was formed in , and police admit to 3 News they've been investigating them ever since. Five months ago the Roast Busters started using Facebook videos to name the often-drunk underage girls they claim to engage with.
Heidi: Kristin Kreuk’s Sexy 7 questions – aimed at underage girls – is still suspicious to me
Once upon a time, only the wealthy and privileged could afford to have their portraits painted by a small, select circle of artists. With the advent of photography, parents of all backgrounds could have pictures of their children, which were coveted as documents of their development and a way to show off their innocent beauty and charm to family and friends. Today, with smartphones and social media, we all have in our hands the means to broadcast our pride and joy to the world. Ninety-two percent of American children have an online presence before the age of 2. Parents post nearly 1, images of their children online before their fifth birthday.
Kristin Crook and Kendra Voth wanted to relaunch it in , a year after the pedophile expose. Which she would be wise to reveal, if so, IMO — lest it be interpreted otherwise? Last time I checked this company is still in business too.