Facebook tests new way to combat revenge porn

Facebook is asking users to upload nudes to stop revenge porn online

Facebook wants users to share their nude photos with it as it fights revenge porn

A new effort to combat revenge porn on Facebook encourages users to. send nude photos.

Facebook is piloting the technology in Australia in partnership with a government agency headed up by the e-safety commissioner, Julia Inman Grant, who told ABC it would allow victims of "image-based abuse" to take action before pictures were posted to Facebook, Instagram or Messenger.

According to Tech Crunch, "The strategy entails uploading your nude photos or videos to Messenger in order to help Facebook tag it as non-consensual explicit media".

In an interview, e-Safety Commissioner Julie Inman addressed privacy concerns, claiming, "They're not storing the image, they're storing the link and using artificial intelligence and other photo-matching technologies". Once the photo has been uploaded, Facebook's hashing system can recognize the photo without it being visible to the public.

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Facebook and other technology companies use this photo-matching technology to tackle other forms of banned content, including child sex abuse and extremist imagery.

Grant said the process will be similar to sending yourself an image via email but is a safer and more secure way of sending the nude images, without them going through the ether. What's more, images will be blurred and stored by Facebook and "available to a small number of people", according to the Daily Beast.

In a statement on the trial, Facebook said: "This is an initial pilot in Australia".

In April, Facebook introduced an anti-revenge porn feature to their platform, creating a system to detect and block known illegal images. Facebook will then prevent that particular photo from being shared. CNBC reports Facebook's anti-revenge porn pilot program is available in the U.S., U.K., and Canada.

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However, the trial won't completely solve Australia's revenge porn woes, Clare McGlynn, an expert from Durham Law School, told BBC.

According to a 2016 study by the Data & Society Research Institute, One in 25 Americans has been a victim of threats or posts of almost nude or nude images without their permission.

"Save your money, here it is for free", she added, appending a blurry photo of a naked woman shown from the rear, purportedly Sia herself. Protecting people from revenge porn.

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