Results 1–20 of 1853 for pornography

Upcoming Business – Lords: Main Chamber (26 Oct 2022)

Implementing Part 3 of the Digital Economy Act 2017 to protect children from online pornography until Ofcom begins such enforcement under the Online Safety Bill – Baroness Benjamin. Oral questions

Sir David Amess Summer Adjournment (21 Jul 2022)

Sara Britcliffe: ...a quick excerpt from David’s eulogy to Ken that describes the cheeky relationship they shared. It is about a joke that David played on Ken. He said: “I had thought that we had the same views on pornography, thinking there should be less of it, but one evening I observed Ken dashing into a lobby to vote. The lobby was fairly empty and when he came through he asked me what he had voted...

Human Rights Act 1998 - Motion to Take Note (14 Jul 2022)

Baroness Whitaker: ...attributed its false interpretation to the Human Rights Act, was obliged by IPSO to make a full apology and retraction. The Human Rights Act has not supported a contention that a right to hardcore pornography exists for prisoners. There are quite a few other examples of these misleading and pernicious myths. Some of these centre on difficulties with understanding the import of Article 8,...

Written Answers — Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport: Internet: Children (13 Jul 2022)

Lord Parkinson of Whitley Bay: Protecting children online sits at the heart of the new Online Safety Bill. The new regime will ensure that children are protected from harmful or inappropriate content such as grooming, bullying, pornography and the promotion of self-harm and eating disorders. Once the regime is operational, Ofcom’s new responsibilities under the Bill will be fully funded by industry fees. They will...

Online Safety Bill: New Clause 7 - Duties regarding user-generated pornographic content: regulated services (12 Jul 2022)

Damian Collins: ...for such images to be there, that would be a very different matter. I am saying that the Bill sets out very clearly—it did not do so in draft form—that non-consensual sexual images and extreme pornography are within the scope of the regulator’s power. The regulator should be taking action not just on what a company does to take such content down when it is discovered after the event,...

Written Ministerial Statements — Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport: Online Safety Update (7 Jul 2022)

Lord Parkinson of Whitley Bay: ...health and vaccine misinformation and disinformation, but is not intended to capture genuine debate. Children: Primary priority content (children must be prevented from encountering altogether): Pornography Content promoting self-harm (with some content which may be designated as priority content, e.g. content focused on recovery from self-harm) Content promoting eating disorders (with...

Written Ministerial Statements — Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport: Online Safety Update (7 Jul 2022)

Nadine Dorries: ...health and vaccine misinformation and disinformation, but is not intended to capture genuine debate. Children: Primary priority content (children must be prevented from encountering altogether): Pornography Content promoting self-harm (with some content which may be designated as priority content, e.g. content focused on recovery from self-harm) Content promoting eating disorders (with...

Backbench Business (30 Jun 2022)

Robin Walker: ...working in good schools that engage expertly with parents can find the right balance. To support teachers to deliver in the classroom, we have run expert-led teacher training webinars that covered pornography, domestic abuse and sexual exploitation—topics that teachers told us they find difficult to teach. We also published additional guidance to schools on tackling abuse, harassment,...

Public Bill Committee: Online Safety Bill: New Clause 38 - Adults’ risk assessment duties (28 Jun 2022)

John Nicolson: Big porn, or the global online pornography industry, is a proven driver of big harms. It causes the spread of image-based sexual abuse and child sexual abuse material. It normalises sexual violence and harmful sexual attitudes and behaviours, and it offers children easy access to violent, sexist and racist sexual content, which is proven to cause them a whole range of harms. In part, the...

Public Bill Committee: Online Safety Bill: New Clause 26 - Report on synthetic media content harms (28 Jun 2022)

Chris Philp: ...manipulated content, which we are very conscious of. We are conscious of the risk of harm to those who work in the entertainment industry and of course, in particular, to victims of deepfake pornography. We take intellectual property infringement extremely seriously. The Government have recently published a counter-infringement strategy, setting out a range of steps that we intend to take...

Public Bill Committee: Online Safety Bill: New Clause 27 - OFCOM: power to impose duties on regulated services (28 Jun 2022)

Kirsty Blackman: .... Some of the platforms would not be category 1 on the basis that they have a small number of members, but the potential for harm—radicalisation, extremism, severe damage to people or extreme pornography—is very high. I am not yet happy that the Minister has provided an adequate answer to the question about the regulation of the highest-risk platforms that do not meet the category 1...

Public Bill Committee: Online Safety Bill: New clause 26 - Report on synthetic media content harms (28 Jun 2022)

Alex Davies-Jones: ...technology. Deepfakes can cause short-term and long-term social harms to individuals working in the entertainment industry, and to society more broadly. Currently, deepfakes are mostly used in pornography, inflicting emotional and reputational damage, and in some cases violence towards the individual—mainly women. The US entertainment union, the Screen Actors Guild, estimates that 96% of...

Written Answers — Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport: Video Recordings: Disinformation (28 Jun 2022)

Chris Philp: ...remove and prevent users from being exposed to priority illegal content. This could include deepfake material where it is linked to existing priority offences, such as extreme or revenge pornography. Service providers will also need to prevent children from accessing content, including deepfakes, which is harmful or inappropriate. Major platforms will also need to set out clearly their...

Written Answers — Department for Education: Schools: Sexual Offences (27 Jun 2022)

Robin Walker: ...online and on social media platforms, alongside the Department for Digital, Culture, Media, and Sport, we asked the Children’s Commissioner to immediately explore how children’s access to pornography and harmful content can be reduced. We have worked with the Children’s Commissioner’s Office to develop and publish a Parent’s Guide: Talking to your child about online sexual...

Public Bill Committee: Online Safety Bill: Clause 193 - Commencement and transitional provision (23 Jun 2022)

Alex Davies-Jones: ...for Worsley and Eccles South also spoke about our concerns about the commencement and transitional provisions when speaking to clauses 170 to 172. We fundamentally believe that the provisions on pornography in part 5 cannot, and should not, be susceptible to further delay, because they require no secondary legislation. I will come to that point in my comments on the amendment. More...

Public Bill Committee: Online Safety Bill: Clause 170 - Repeal of Part 4B of the Communications Act (23 Jun 2022)

Chris Philp: ...out the intention to repeal the VSP. Clause 171 repeals part 3 of the Digital Economy Act 2017. As we have discussed previously, the Online Safety Bill now captures all online sites that display pornography, including commercial pornography sites, social media sites, video sharing platforms, forums and search engines. It will provide much greater protection to children than the Digital...

Previous Business – Commons: Select Committee (22 Jun 2022)

Women and Equalities Committee: Pornography and its impact on violence against women and girls. Oral evidence; 2:00 pm – 4:30 pm; Room 8, Palace of Westminster

Public Bill Committee: Online Safety Bill: Clause 123 - Service restriction orders (21 Jun 2022)

Chris Philp: ...using other means. If a provider outside the UK ignores letters and fines, these measures are the only option available. As the shadow Minister, the hon. Member for Pontypridd, mentioned, some pornography providers probably have no intention of even attempting to comply with our regulations; they are probably not based in the UK, they are never going to pay the fine and they are probably...

Media Literacy - Question (20 Jun 2022)

Lord Parkinson of Whitley Bay: ...protections in the Online Safety Bill are for children. We are making sure that, through that Bill, we are protecting young people from harmful or inappropriate content such as grooming, bullying, pornography and the promotion of self-harm and eating disorders. There are many provisions in the Bill looking at these.


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