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Two men told BuzzFeed News their wives had no idea they were sharing their naked pictures.
Some of the advertisements offered pictures of ex-partners as well as current girlfriends or wives. One Melbourne man posted a picture of a woman he had presumably slept with and asked to "swap pics of young sluts".
Another Melbourne man wanted to "show off pics" of his wife in exchange for pictures of other men's wives. Offenders can be jailed for up to two years for distributing images and for up to a year for threatening to distribute images. One Sydney man posted a picture of a sleeping woman who he "did" the week and offered to trade more pictures of his sexual partners in return for other people's photos of their sexual partners.
Intwo weeks after revelations teenage boys were swapping graphic sexual images of girls from more than 70 Australian schools without consent, New South Wales moved to criminalise revenge porn. In August this yearthe state added a new offence — to distribute "intimate images" or intentionally record someone without consent, or threaten to share said images — to its criminal laws. A Gold Coast man posted an advertisement on Craigslist in which he offered to send pictures of his wife's underwear and wrote that he thought it was "kinky" that other men were seeing them "without her knowing".
Queensland currently trade wife pics craigslist laws where if someone makes a demand with intent to gain a benefit or cause harm they can be imprisoned for 14 years, but there are no specific offences relating to revenge porn.
However, premier Annastacia Palaszczuk has vowed to make revenge porn a criminal offence. One Perth man offered footage of his ex-wife in exchange for similar content, and another was "looking to swap pics of women we have fucked" via messaging service Kik. Unlike Victoria, South Australia and NSW, which criminalise revenge porn as a standalone offence, Western Australia created restraining orders that stop people sharing intimate images, so its revenge porn laws are limited to domestic relationships.
The maximum sentence is two years. Another Perth man had ed 11 pictures of his wife naked or in lingerie — which may have been done with her consent — to accompany his advertisement, in which he requested similar pictures of other men's partners. A Canberra man was offering six videos and pictures of his girlfriend in return for nudes or videos of other girls in the same city. The ACT has criminalised the non-consensual distribution of intimate images and the maximum sentence is five years if the image is of someone aged under 16 years of age; otherwise, the maximum sentence is three years.
BuzzFeed News responded to more than 40 advertisements, asking whether the woman involved knew her photos had been shared in the advertisement or would be shared with strangers who responded. The second said: "No she doesn't [know]. Tasmania has no specific laws around sharing intimate images, but the state's opposition Labor Party has a proposal it planned to table by the end of last year.
It should be put forward this year. Revenge porn no longer refers solely to the illegal distribution of intimate photos taken over the course of a relationship, but to any unauthorised public release of an intimate image. The 4, respondents were aged from 16 to The eSafety Commissioner's office has identified that the "non-consensual sharing of private sexual images can be a form of family violence or sexual abuse".
There are no specific federal laws regarding revenge porn, but if an Australian is using a carriage service to cause menace, harass, or offend, the maximum penalty is three years in prison. Here is more information about the legal status of revenge porn in your state or territory.
Concerned Queenslander Jerry Grey contacted BuzzFeed News last week after he responded to a Craigslist advertisement in which a year-old man was selling his year-old girlfriend's panties. The man sent Grey pictures of the woman in her underwear and when Grey asked if she knew he had done so, the man said no.
Australia's eSafety Commissioner Julie Inman Grant said there was help available to anyone who has been a victim of image-based abuse. She encouraged people to collect evidencereport the image to the social media service or website, report to the eSafety Commissionerengage help from policeseek legal assistance and get support to ensure your mental health and physical wellbeing.
Contact Gina Rushton at gina. Got a confidential tip? Submit it here. BuzzFeed News. Share This Article Facebook.Trade wife pics craigslist
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