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  • Yes, all human beings, regardless of their job, deserve to be protected

    Regardless of how some people may view the job others perform, everybody deserves to live a safe life. By protecting porn victims, we guarantee we are supporting the basic human rights expressed in the United States Constitution. No matter what a person may have done in the past, it is vital we protect their future.

  • Yes, they need to be protected.

    Thousands of people have reported being a victim of revenge pornography in the past year, yet just a handful of cases result in criminal convictions.
    Too often the victims say they can’t face the prospect of their case coming to court. If victims were able to seek anonymity, as is the case with sex offences, it is clear that more perpetrators would be brought to justice

  • Yes, anonymity is a privilege for the most vulnerable.

    As with crimes of a sexual nature involving children, revenge porn is a category of crime that often causes victims as much embarrassment, prejudice, and unwanted negative attention as the perpetrators, if not more. While acknowledging that this is a social issue that is undergoing change, we should still give victims more protection and understanding, in this case by preserving their anonymity if desired.

  • Yes, victims of revenge porn should be protected with anonymity

    Yes, victims of revenge porn should be protected with anonymity. When someone seeks to get revenge on someone else by posting naked photos of the person online without the person's consent, this is a serious violation of a person's privacy. Law enforcement and others should do as much as they can to try to ensure that there is anonymity.

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