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Everett Bailey
Everett Bailey

Young Teen Nudes ((HOT))

Sending and receiving nudes is considered possession of child pornography and according to and HB 17-1302, exchanging, posting, or possessing nude photos is a class 3 felony. If a student is caught sending nudes, they can be registered as a sex offender. Their name will appear on a registry for the rest of their lives and it can affect where you live and where you work in the future.

young teen nudes

Whether Creek students are sending nudes for their own self-indulgent reasons, to fit in with friends or to be liked by their crushes, sending nude photos is a risk that students have to be willing to take.

It's also not rare on any other week for young heterosexual women to have conversations with friends about the sexy images they send to their partners and to even send them to said friends for approval first. And that's great.

The results of our Twitter poll - albeit the small pool of respondents - also serves as further evidence of this sexual autonomy, as the number of women who volunteer their sexy snaps was almost as high as those who simply send nudes to appease their recipients.

The research also unveiled the fact that "boys are nearly four time as likely to pressure girls to [send nudes] so than the reverse." Furthermore, "if girls hesitated, some boys threatened consequences to the relationship," A Mighty Girl reports.

In a New York Times article dissecting this study, psychologist Lisa Damour writes, "teenagers are drafted into a sexual culture that rests on a harmful premise: on the heterosexual field, boys typically play offense and girls play defense."

And because young girls fear they might get into trouble for sexting even though they did not initiate it, they feel that they cannot ask a grownup they trust for guidance on how to decline requests for nudes. Perhaps this is one of the many gaps Life Orientation could fill?

The "teach your boys while they are young" conversation also needs to include these kinds of matters - it can start with a simple "it is inappropriate to ask a girl for sexual pictures or to send her pictures of your private parts that she has not asked for," and the chat can progress from there.

When interviewed, he admitted to abusing his trusted position to gain access to the underage teens. He attempted to justify his actions by saying that sometimes he would wait until they were 18, but still in high school, to approach them with his proposed sexual arrangements.

This publication is available at -nudes-and-semi-nudes-advice-for-education-settings-working-with-children-and-young-people/sharing-nudes-and-semi-nudes-advice-for-education-settings-working-with-children-and-young-people

This document may also act as good practice advice for out-of-school settings providingeducation for children and young people in England (e.g. extracurricular clubs, youthorganisations and providers).

The motivations for taking and sharing nude and semi-nude images, videos and live streams are not always sexually or criminally motivated. Such images may be created and shared consensually by young people who are in relationships, as well as between those who are not in a relationship.[footnote 4] It is also possible for a young person in a consensual relationship to be coerced into sharing an image with their partner. Incidents may also occur where:

Creating and sharing nudes and semi-nudes of under-18s (including those created and shared with consent) is illegal which makes responding to incidents involving children and young people complex. There are also a range of risks which need careful management from those working in education settings.

Photos and videos can be shared via messaging apps or posted on social media and image sharing platforms. It is important to note that children and young people send a variety of images and videos, some of which are not nude, semi-nude and/or exploitative or intended to be so. However, the focus of this guidance is on the sending of nudes and semi-nudes.

Producing and sharing nudes and semi-nudes of under 18s is also illegal, which causes considerable concern in education settings working with children and young people, and amongst parents and carers.

Although the production of such images will likely take place outside of education settings, sharing can take place and issues are often identified or reported here. Education settings need to be able to respond swiftly and confidently to make sure children and young people are safeguarded, supported and educated.

The response to these incidents should be guided by the principle of proportionality and the primary concern at all times should be the welfare and protection of any children and young people involved.

Where a child or young person displays appropriate sexual behaviour within the context of their age or development, consideration should still be given as to whether the taking or sharing of the nude or semi-nude raises any additional concerns.

The law criminalising indecent images of children was created to protect children and young people from adults seeking to sexually abuse them or gain pleasure from their sexual abuse. It was not intended to criminalise children and young people. The law was also developed long before mass adoption of the internet, mobiles and digital photography.

However, children and young people should not be unnecessarily criminalised. Children and young people with a criminal record face stigma and discrimination in accessing education, training, employment, travel and housing and these obstacles can follow them into adulthood.[footnote 9]

Even when the police are involved, a criminal justice response and formal sanction against a child or young person would only be considered in exceptional circumstances.To help local police services develop a coordinated, effective and proportionate response in this area, the NPCC and College of Policing has produced operational advice for law enforcement relating to the investigation of nudes and semi-nudes sharing offences.

To mitigate the risk of children and young people being negatively impacted, the police are able to record the outcome of an investigation using an outcome 21 code should an incident be found to be non-abusive and have no evidence of any of the following:

This means that even though a child or young person has broken the law and the police could provide evidence that they have done so, the police can record that they chose not to take further action as it was not in the public interest.

Once an appropriate outcome has been decided, it should be communicated by police to the child or young person affected, their parent or carers and the school where appropriate. This should also explain the immediate and longer-term implications.

A decision to disclose information as a part of any criminal record check (a DBS certificate in England) is made on the basis of whether that information is relevant to the risk an individual might pose to children, young people or vulnerable adults.

It is important to note that a disclosure may not be a single event and the child and young person may share further information at a later stage therefore multiple reviews and risk assessments may be needed depending on the situation.

Any direct disclosure by a child or young person should be taken seriously. A child or young person who discloses they are the subject of an incident of sharing nudes and semi-nudes is likely to be embarrassed and worried about the consequences. It is likely that disclosure in the education setting is a last resort and they may have already tried to resolve the issue themselves.

There is reason to believe that a child or young person has been coerced, blackmailed or groomed, or there are concerns about their capacity to consent (for example, owing to special educational needs).

These questions will help the DSL (or equivalent) decide whether a child or young person is at risk of harm, in which case a referral will be appropriate, whether additional information or support is needed from other agencies or whether the education setting can manage the incident and support any child or young person directly. DSLs (or equivalent) should always use their professional judgement in conjunction with that of their colleagues to assess incidents.

Once a school has assessed a child or young person as not at immediate risk, it may be necessary to have a conversation with them and decide the best course of action. If possible, the DSL (or equivalent) should carry out this this conversation.

However, if the child or young person feels more comfortable talking to a different member of staff, this should be facilitated where possible. It is important that the child or young person is given a sense of control over the reporting process. The DSL (or equivalent) should support the member of staff to make sure the conversation is handled appropriately and they feel confident in discussing the incident.

Where appropriate, DSLs (or equivalents) should support any child or young person involved with determining the best approach for informing parents and carers and allow them to be a part of this process if they want to be.

Children and young people can be involved in an incident in several different ways. They may lose control of their own image, receive an image of someone else or share an image of another person. In any of these situations, parents and carers may find it difficult to know how to deal with the knowledge that their child has been involved in an incident and may display differing emotions.

Whatever their feelings, it is important that professionals listen to their concerns and take them seriously. It can also be helpful for staff members and the police or social care, to reassure parents and carers by explaining that it is normal for young people to be curious about sex.

Be aware that the police are not able to offer general advice on incidents. If the child or young person involved are named or specifics are provided they are duty-bound to record and investigate all criminal activity reported. This does not mean the child or young person will automatically have a criminal record when the crime is recorded. 041b061a72


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