Many businesses have policies and action plans in place to stop employees from consuming child sexual abuse material. This however must be followed up by effective policy compliance.
Telia Company’s human rights commitments cover a number of responsible business focus areas, including one on freedom of expression (led by me, Patrik Hiselius) and one on children’s rights (led by me, Heddy Ring). In this blog we share with you how our interests merge.
Today is the fastest day of technological evolution for the rest of your life; today is also the slowest day of technological evolution for the rest of your life. This provides us with incredible possibilities.
Will we expand the life of every human on the planet and eradicate diseases that have plagued mankind? Can we ensure modern education for every child on the planet, lift the remaining 10% of the planet out of poverty, and reverse the implications of climate change? While we cannot predict the future, we can say that technology will play a significant role in these efforts.
Today, more than ever, we must take stock of leadership models and how existing and developing leaders respond to crises, such as climate change and the future of our children online.
What happens to the consumption of child sexual abuse material when millions of people work from home?
Work computers are used to download, consume and share child sexual abuse material, and we know that this criminal behaviour increases when employees remove computers from the office. As the Coronavirus has restricted our daily life and many employees now work from home, we risk seeing an increase in this behaviour.
Due to the closing of schools as a result of the Corona virus, experts agree that children will have an increased online presence and will be at an inadvertent risk. This week the FBI warned parents, educators, caregivers, and children about the dangers of online sexual exploitation and signs of child abuse.
This year NetClean presented a rebranded more international conference in Stockholm. And, with a mind to bring together experts and decision makers, the Brighthood conference (formerly skillnadpåriktigt) was a day full of insight and a much needed knowledge hub.
The NetClean Report 2019, the fifth of its kind is now available. This year the report is based on two different enquiries – one with law enforcement and one with businesses. The results, summarised in the report, help us understand the nature of child sexual abuse crime, how it is developing and what we must do to further ensure that we fight it as well as we can.
Last week I was invited to speak at the UN Headquarters in New York, where the Working Group for Child Online Safety met for the launch of the new Broadband Commission report. The launch was hosted by Permanent Mission of Sweden, Childhood Foundation USA, Broadband Commission and End Violence Against Children.