Australian teen nude gallery
A controversial exhibition in Sydney featuring nude photos of underage girls has been cancelled. The exhibition, featuring the photographs of 12 and year-old girls taken by Bill Henson, was due to open tonight at a gallery in Paddington. Police say they have spoken to the gallery owners and the photographer who agreed to the cancellation. The Roslyn Oxley9 gallery did not want to make a statement to the ABC, but confirmed that the exhibition is not going ahead at the moment. The Child Exploitation Internet Unit is reviewing the contents of the gallery's website, which is currently unavailable to the public. The matter has also been referred to the Australian Communications and Media Authority.
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This resource sheet provides information about safety and good practice when images of children and young people are displayed online. It outlines the legal obligations for Internet users who post images of children and young people on the Internet, and some of the emerging issues associated with the displaying of online images by children and young people. Guidance is also provided for supporting children and young people to be safe online. Throughout this paper, a child or young person refers to a person under the age of 18 years. The Internet has become a popular communication tool for children and young people, as well as adults, businesses and organisations. There are a range of reasons why people or organisations might wish to publish images of people online, including for recording, documenting and advertising or for promoting an organisation's activities and experiences. Organisations involved with children and young people, such as sporting and performing arts groups, often include photos or visual recordings of children and young people on their websites to promote their activities or services.
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Young Australians are peppered with advice and threats over the dangers of sending explicit images of themselves. But experts say both the law and the curriculum is lagging behind experience, and too often girls take the blame and face the shame. When Erin was 17, she went along to a seminar with her year 11 class where she was told not to photograph herself naked — and definitely not to send such a picture to someone else. An older woman who had experienced first-hand how badly it could go wrong warned that repercussions could come at once, if the image was shared without her consent, or in the future, if it came to the attention of potential employers.
Burlesque model Bethany Edgecombe, aka Blondie Australia, allegedly sent explicit messages to a year-old boy. Bethany Edgecombe, who goes by the online moniker Blondie Australia and sometimes Beth Boom Boom, was caught out exchanging texts with a Queensland teenager in July after his mother went through his mobile phone. In screenshots of the conversation seen by news. When the teen told her he was just 13, she wrote back: "I really must be a pedo because that's so hot.