Picture this: it's late at night and someone you've been kinda talking to hits you up for nudes. Or maybe you don't have to picture it, because — like 84 percent of the girls in Seventeen. We interviewed more than 11, girls ages 14 to 22 and found that 62 percent have taken and sent sexy pics, even though just 31 percent believe sexting is safe. Of girls who sext, 13 percent say their nudes have leaked. That might explain why 31 percent of girls say they take sexy pics but never send them. Some people like taking and sending steamy photos, and if you're over 18, that's fine. But it's important to keep in mind that if you're under 18, taking and sending sexy pics can be considered creating and distributing child pornography — even if you are the child in the photos.
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TWO Sunshine Coast teenage girls who sent naked photographs to a male student have become part of a "frightening" trend sweeping through schools. Police say the problem of "sexting" is widespread among young students at some Sunshine Coast schools, with most unaware of the criminal nature of their actions. Any digital image, distributed or taken, of a child under the age of 17 is classified as child-exploitation material. Police were made aware of an incident where two girls, who were under 17 years of age, from St Andrew's Anglican College at Peregian Springs had allegedly sent naked photographs to a male student, who shared the pictures on social media, although no official complaint was made to police. Child Investigation Unit member Michael Duff said the use of social media to share illegal sexual material was becoming more prevalent at schools. Facebook, Instagram and Snapchat have been identified as the main smart phone applications used to share racy pictures.
The 'Art of Safe Sexting' program has been proposed for schoolgirls as young as 12, despite many parents warning against the practice. Lessons on how to safely send 'sexy snaps' via text message and social media have been recommended by an online education tool created by an advocacy group. Victoria's Gen Z are told to crop out anything identifiable, not sext under the influence, know the legal landscape and avoid sharing other people's risque photos. The 'Art of safe sexting' program is set to be introduced in Victorian classrooms for schoolgirls as young as Rosie helps young women navigate tricky situations and it's community partner is the U. S Department of State. The program advises: 'Before you send that sexy snap, think about how long you want that pic or video out there for. Once we send these things, we have little control over where they end up. The initiative has been not been endorsed by the Department of Education and has been slammed by Education Minister James Merlino. The program has been not been endorsed by the Department of Education and has been slammed by Education Minister James Merlino.