Police have pleaded with parents to educate themselves about what their children are getting up to. A police officer has sent a stark warning to parents after dealing with a spate of cases of young teens swapping nude images. PC Greg Rendle, part of the policing team in Plympton, posted the worrying message, together with some timely advice to mums and dads in the dark about their children's online activity. He described how he had been forced to deal with several cases of teens as young as 13 exchanging the naked pictures.
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His case has drawn national scrutiny, but North Carolina's controversial law isn't unique. States require people convicted of various sex-related offenses to publicly register as sex offenders. They don't always make exceptions for kids, even if their cases are adjudicated in juvenile court. Marsha Levick, deputy director and chief counsel at the Juvenile Law Center, said that youth are unlikely to get in trouble for possessing nude selfies.
Skip navigation! Story from Tech. We Investigate Amelia Tait. A photograph of a young girl, wearing her favorite outfit and best lipstick, uploaded to Instagram with a large black scribble over her face. Sometimes, the scribble is over just one eye.