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Supreme Court of India Orders To Block Rape Videos

In a very welcome move, the Supreme Court of India is acting against the publication and dissemination of rape videos

lunedì 20 aprile 2015

Youth@Risk PORNO DELIVERY SERVICE

That snappy cellphone or tablet you bought your child is nothing but a "delivery device for hard core pornography" that without the proper controls and oversight may set youth up for incalculable harm.

"These (devices) are allowing the world to feed your kids porn," sex addiction therapist Paul Lavergne, from The Turning Point Counselling Services, warned a Waterdown crowd Saturday.
"Porn is not just Playboy anymore …" he said.
"With this phone, within five seconds I can be streaming porn" he said, rhyming off an unsavoury (and unprintable) list of pornographic categories.
When he asked the audience of 150 teachers, counselors, parents and grandparents — and even a handful of off-duty police officers — how many had installed filtering programs on their children's Internet devices, only two hands were raised.
"You're negligent! What are you thinking?" Lavergne barked at the crowd, then paused, paced and took a few deep breaths before apologizing.
"I'm sorry, I'm not supposed to get emotional, but …"
The morning-long conference sponsored by the Waterdown Stop Human Trafficking Committee contained many other moments of intense expression and offered the parents, and some youth, a sobering warning about society's softening opposition to pornography.
"It kills empathy. It breeds sociopaths," Lavergne said. "Girls learn this is what men like. Their first exposure to sex and intimacy is pornography. It is changing the way we interact."
While Lavergne offered the perspective of a therapist (half of his clients are sex or porn addicts, he said), Bridget Perrier took the audience on the initially horrifying and ultimately hopeful journey of her own life. She spoke of childhood sexual abuse, a broken adoption, a decade in the sex trade and ultimately the transition to self-respect and dignity, and the birth of a passion to protect those women and girls still caught in it.
"It's violence, intimate violence. Nobody wakes up and says 'I think I'll have sex with 20 men today.' It does a lot of damage."
Perrier underlined Lavergne's warnings to parents to monitor and filter their children's online access.
She says she's hyper-vigilant about what her own children look at.
"We took out cable, don't watch MTV, there's no TVs in the bedroom and no laptops there either. I know what my kids are doing."
And she called on police to begin enforcing Bill C-36, the new federal law on prostitution, saying it targets demand and the men who pay for sex, rather than the victims — the women who think that's all they can do in life.
Five things parents can do
According to presenters Paul Lavergne and Bridget Perrier at the Youth@Risk conference Saturday, there are some straightforward steps parents should take to minimize the impact of pornography on their teenage children.

•Talk to your children about pornography and how it demeans those who produce and consume it, destroying empathy and intimacy.

• If they have a smartphone — install filtering software and learn how to use it effectively. Some examples are Safe Eyes, BSafeOnline, NetNanny, CyberPatrol and K9 Web Protection.

• No television and no Internet devices in their bedrooms. Period.

• Know what your child is doing — educate yourself about any apps or social services they are using and assess their risk potential for yourself.
• Speak up — in your family, school, church and community.

Tablets, phones can be porno ‘delivery’ device  Bill Dunphy 2q Apr 2015



PORN-ADDICTED CHILDREN 31 MARZO 2015

MALATI DI PORNO: LA CENSURA DEL WEB 11 APRILE 2015

TRICKED Inside America's Sex Trade 14 APRILE 2015


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