Added: Shanita Catchings - Date: 18.12.2021 08:23 - Views: 20787 - Clicks: 5767
Teens may be naive about the permanence of photos they send using the popular social media application Snapchat. Social media apps are ever changing and it's hard for parents to keep up on the codes teens use to keep them in the dark about they're saying as their fingertips furiously tap the touch screens on their smartphones and tablets.
The American Academy of Pediatrics found texting and sexting are a "normal" part of adolescent sexual development, but that doesn't mean parents shouldn't worry. And their worries shouldn't be limited to the messages kids are sending back and forth on their phones.
Snapchatan application for iPhones, iP and Android phones, allows subscribers to quickly send photos that quickly expire, increasing the temptation of teens to send embarrassing photos. The photos disappear, but that doesn't stop the person on the receiving end from quickly grabbing a screenshot and circulating the photo beyond its intended audience. Snapchat does notify the sender if the person receiving it takes a screengrab, but there's a fairly common workaround. A receiver could use a digital camera to take the screenshot, and the photo that supposedly disappeared could be saved on someone else's device.
The families involved addressed and resolved the situation, but because the girl was 14, the boy could have faced child pornography charges and, if convicted, been forced to register as a sex offender. Here's the list of 50 terms a Denver television station used to test — and stump — several parents to determine if they could crack the codes their children use when they're texting or sending online messages on their phones. A detective with the Jefferson County District Attorney's Office told the Denver television station KMGH that parents may be missing some red flags "because they don't know the lingo or the language.
Guess again — and that's just one thing parents should be worried about. Susan C. Find out what's happening in Capitola-Soquel with free, real-time updates from Patch. Let's go!
A receiver could use a digital camera to take the screenshot, and the photo that supposedly disappeared could be saved on someone else's deviceThat's Problem No. Now, back to the "old school" social media worries. Thank Reply Share. The rules of replying: Be respectful. This is a space for friendly local discussions. No racist, discriminatory, vulgar or threatening language will be tolerated. Be transparent. Use your real name, and back up your claims.
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