A teenage girl in Canada sends naked pictures of her boyfriend's ex-girlfriend to a friend and posts one picture to the victim's Facebook page. She is more or less the same age as the victim, yet is convicted of child pornography.
Web giants agree to modify search algorithms to exclude search terms associated with photos and videos containing sexual abuse of children.
Google is tackling child pornography on the Internet with a new database that collects information on abusive pictures.
Ads promoting sexually explicit websites are no longer allowed on Google's ad network, which places ads across the Web.
Google, Facebook, Twitter, and Microsoft are all now using PhotoDNA, which lets them track images depicting child exploitation.
According to a survey, Americans say their biggest concern with online infiltrators is that their financial info will be spied on. Some even admit they're worried about privacy while browsing porn.
A 17-year-old allegedly sexts his 15-year-old girlfriend. The police allegedly now want to photograph his private parts to prove their case.
Mansion Map is a faintly creepy new site that lets you discover who lives in the biggest houses and how the 1 percent of the 1 percent made their money.
After pressure from a parenting blogger and the #FreeTheNipple campaign, Facebook has changed its community standards to give moderators more leeway in using common sense.
Under new European rules Google has to remove links to offending material online, but you will at least know when your search results have been doctored.