Adult sex tv
“We know that some adult youth workers spend years grooming young people and then, as soon as their 16th birthday comes around, they target them for sex,” he said.
“Extending position of trust laws to sports coaches is an important step in the right direction which will help protect more children from this kind of abuse. “Government must close this loophole to protect children from other adults who use their authority to exploit them.” The NSPCC’s #Trust To Lead campaign is urging the Government to go further and extend the law to cover all adults working regularly with children, including religious leaders, adults working in the arts, outdoor pursuits and other activities.
I have a deep, undying love for shows about young people, and I make zero apologies for it.
Even as I inch my way into my mid 20s — and farther away from the age of the teens I often watch on TV — I can't help but be fascinated by the ins and outs of fictional high school and college life. The series, about two college students who team up to dish out vigilante justice on their campus, is a candy-colored vision of university life, complete with ultra-bubbly sorority girls and a green-haired slacker who sells weed from the local record store.
NSPCC chief executive Peter Wanless said it was “hard to believe” that the law protects 16- and 17-year-old children from being abused in the classroom, but not on the sports pitch or on the stage.
The message is clear: abortion is safe, legal, and, if you're comfortable with your decision, "no big deal." We live in a world where human rights are now met with a question mark; where sexual assault on college campus is often dismissed with a shrug from administration and shaming from fellow students; where the rise of revenge porn and other forms of online harassment allow bullies to virtually follow one home.