International Resources



The Internet Watch Foundation
(IWF) Enables users to report criminal online content in a secure and confidential way.


Child Exploitation and Online Protection
(CEOP) allows you to report suspicious behavior online or towards a child.


Women’s Aid
Can offer help and advice to end domestic and sexual violence against women and children. Visit, call the 24 hour national domestic violence helpline on 08082000247 or


Victim Support
Provides free and confidential support to victims of crime. You can visit their website, call the Victim Support line on 0845 30 30 900 or email support



The Norwegian government has made the webpage ( where people can get help to remove things regarding themselves from internet pages.



Stop Revenge Porn Scotland: A campaign against revenge porn by Scottish Women’s Aid.



France criminalizes the willful violation of the intimate private life of another by “transmitting the picture of a person who is within a private place, without the consent of the person concerned.”There’s a politician in the French government who is dedicated to the rights of women.
You can contact her by this link:
The subject is: lutte contre les sites pornographiques de revanches
You can write this to her: Madame Vallaud-Belkacem,

J’ai beaucoup d’admiration pour tous les combats que vous menez pour le droit des femmes.

Je vous informe de notre site Internet:
Je vous serais reconnaissant de bien vouloir communiquer notre site au maximum de françaises.
Vous pouvez notamment l’insérer sur votre compte Facebook et sur votre site Internet.
Je vous invite à inciter les victimes françaises à nous contacter.
Nous nous consacrons à la défense des victimes de sites pornographiques de revanches.

Je vous remercie par avance et je vous adresse ma haute considération.




The South Eastern Australian state of Victoria became the first in Australia to make revenge porn illegal by updating its existing laws. The new law will make it an offence to partake in ‘non-consensual sexting’, ie the deliberate sending of naked pictures of another person without that person’s consent.



The Protecting Canadians from Online Crime Act (known as Bill C-13) was introduced in November 2013 to address criminal behaviour associated with cyberbullying. Now at the Report stage, the Bill creates the new offence of non-consensual distribution of intimate images, punishable by a maximum penalty of five years’ imprisonment on indictment or six months’ imprisonment on summary conviction.



In May 2014, the German Higher Court of Koblenz ruled that ex-partners must delete explicit photographs taken of their former partners when the relationship ends. The woman in question had consented to all of the material being taken but demanded that all of the images and videos in which she appeared be deleted. The Court agreed, but held that her partner did not need to delete photographs of her fully clothed which had little, if any, capacity to compromise her.



In January 2014, the Knesset criminalised the posting of sexually explicit media content without the depicted person’s knowledge or content. The offence covers content shared on social media and is punishable by up to five years in prison. It is the first country to prosecute as ‘sexual offenders’ those found guilty of posting such content.



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