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Sending and receiving nudes, sexual images or videos is pretty common these days. It can all be a bit fun and flirty. There might not ever be a problem. But sending nudes can get problematic really fast. What if you receive an unwanted nude? Worse, what if someone threatens to or actually does share your nudes? Starting off strong with the heavy stuff, sure. Image-based abuse occurs when an intimate image or video is shared without the consent of the person pictured. Stop contacting them and seek help.
In Federal law, image-based abuse can also be dealt with under the crime of using a carriage service to harass, menace or cause offence. In NSW, there are a range of offences that involve recording, distributing or threatening to distribute an intimate image without consent. Many other States and Territories have similar laws. Full details of intimate image laws in other States and Territories are available here. Go for your life. If you want to send that picture to someone else, you need to ask them first. Only send it if they agree to receive it.
If you receive a nude from someone else, for the love of all that is good, do not forward it to anyone else. When it comes to taking intimate photos or videos of someone else, you can only legally take them with the consent of the person pictured. If someone is pressuring you to send nudes, that is not OK. There are many ways in which you could respond. Or maybe a gif of some real tasty noods.
If you feel disrespected by their request, tell them! This is the route to changing the culture around nudes. Then, report and block. Move on. The eSafety Commissioners statistics show that young women are three times more likely than young men to receive an unsolicited nude image. It happens pretty often. You should delete the image right away. If you need to, you can use the report and block functions on social media or block their phone . The Australia-wide civil penalties scheme that allows victims of image-based abuse to make a report to eSafety.
The eSafety Commissioner can aid victims to get the abusive images or videos removed. In some cases, eSafety may be able to take action against the person responsible. If your nudes have been shared, it can feel devastating. You will probably feel a range of emotions from embarrassment to anger, anxiety, and frustration. The eSafety Commissioner can also refer you to counselling services. The service is confidential and free for UNE students. You can contact them Monday- Friday, 9am-4 pm, on 02 Phone or text If someone is threatening to, or actually does, share your nudes, screenshot as much evidence as you can.
Include usernames, messages, posts, including URLs. Always include the time and date you collected the evidence. Keep these in a safe place. Be careful about taking screenshots. Creating, possessing or sharing nude images of people under 18 may be a crime. For more information on sexual images of minors, visit Youth Law Australia.
If you feel fine with sending a nude to a person you trust, then enjoy! The most important thing to know is that if someone threatens to, or actually does, share your nudes without your consent, there is help available. Scholarships - where do you even start? Things we've been up to that you'll want to know about. What is Notice of Show Cause? Know your S to Z on preventing violence against women. Know your J to R on preventing violence against women. Know your A to I on preventing violence against women.
How to self-validate your emotions. In doing so, UNE values and respects Indigenous knowledge systems as a vital part of the knowledge capital of Australia. Published: 09th December Author: Molly Zarb. Here are the 7 things you need to know about nudes. Threatening to, or actually sharing nudes without the consent of the person pictured is a crime. But even then, be careful. Before you send the picture or video; Consider if you feel comfortable sharing it. Consider how much you trust the intended recipient. What if they sent it onto someone else?
If you receive an unwanted nude, say that you are uncomfortable and delete it. You can report image-based abuse to the eSafety Commissioner and receive support. Screenshot the evidence ASAP. Things we've been up to that you'll want to know about 10th May Know your S to Z on preventing violence against women 26th April Know your J to R on preventing violence against women 12th April Know your A to I on preventing violence against women 05th April How to self-validate your emotions 29th March Share This Article.
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