Last week, administrators at a New Jersey middle school found naked pictures of students on classmates' phones, leading school district officials as well as the police to get involved. Bernards Township Superintendent Nick Markarian told parents in a letter that if their kids deleted photos by Sunday, then they wouldn't be charged criminally, " Please tell your child that under no circumstances should they be taking nude photos of themselves. The letter also pleaded, "Please tell your child that if someone asks them to create such a photo they should say no and report the person to a trusted adult. Please tell your child if they receive inappropriate photos they should immediately delete the photo or immediately go to the police station or school office if at school with their phone - they should NOT distribute the photo. And that's child pornography. According to the Bernardsville News , "The situation was revealed late last week when the parent of a concerned student viewed the images and contacted the school, said Capt.
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Users request images of current, former students
Some middle school students in Castle Rock may be facing criminal charges for forwarding nude photos of their classmates through their cell phones. It was apparently part of a dare and investigators say as many as six female students took part. They say the photos may have been forwarded to as many as fifty people and administrators are now concerned those pictures may end up here on the Internet. Douglas Ernst.
Mike DeForest , Investigative Reporter. But clicking on those web links reveals hundreds of nude photographs of current and former high school students, all of which have been posted by anonymous users. Besides the explicit images, the website also contains hundreds more photos of clothed women, likely stolen from their Facebook and Instagram accounts. Those portraits are being used to solicit "wins," a code word for nude photographs. While some users have requested naked images of current high school girls, others have posted messages hoping to obtain photos of women who graduated as far back as 14 years ago, including a few who are now married and have children.