The BBC found groups hosting sexual images of children that have names clearly indicating their content: one that contained obscene material was titled “we love schoolgirlz”.
Another was named “cute teen schoolies” and contained a picture of a girl in a vest, aged 10 or 11, accompanied by the words “yum yum”.
That means there are rules you should follow: 1) don’t send a naked picture. If you want to send a pic, send one with your clothes on and probably don’t show your face.
2) only sext with someone you trust and 3) only do it if you feel comfortable.
A BBC investigation found a number of secret groups, created by and run for men who are sexually interested in children, including one being administered by a convicted sex offender.
Other images looked like they’d been taken secretly, up close, in public places.Considered art by some and controversial by others, a schoolteacher took Facebook to court after it banned the picture he uploaded.Though Facebook says French courts have no jurisdiction over it, the decision to hear the case highlights how local laws can indeed affect the company.Facebook has revamped its community standards, bringing further definition to what it considers to be both acceptable and unacceptable content.The move by the social networking company comes soon after Twitter and Reddit tweaked their own policies to ban the posting of stolen nude photos.