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It Only Takes One Click To
Ruin A Teen's Life
Fight back with just a click
and save a life

Fighting Online Predators and Revenge Seeking Bullies

Click Here To See If You Or Your Child Is A Victim

Nonconsensual pornography, also commonly referred to as revenge porn, is the unlawful dissemination of intimate photos. This form of cyberbullying is becoming an epidemic that is risking the safety of our children of all ages. You may be surprised to find out this issue spans multiple age groups and affects youth from pre-teen through teenage and into their college years. Today's youth, both male and female, are sharing intimate and personal photos of themselves with their peers via SMS and social media. These photos are stolen from hacked phones by cybercriminals, or purposefully shared by 'former friends' of the youth. In either case, the images end up on the internet in less than flattering posts designed to harass or intimidate.

We are not here to judge or embarrass the youths, they were victimized, and we only want to empower them to fight back.

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Even seemingly innocent images such as a day at the beach with the family can be stolen from social media accounts and posted to underground websites on the dark web by cyber-perverts looking to prey on young and unsuspecting children. When the teen discovers their personal and intimate images are being shared online, it can be emotionally devastating for them to know others are seeing those photos, and this realization haunts the victims for years.

  • 31% of girls aged 13-17 have been targeted with unwanted sexual attention, compared with 11% of boys.
  • 26% of teenagers have been a victim of online rumors about their sexual behavior
  • 12% of teenagers claimed they had been pressured by partners to share naked images
  • 33% of girls and 14% of boys report sexual comments posted on images they share online
  • 23% of teens surveyed knew of someone secretly taking sexual pictures of another person and sharing them online
  • Half report seeing revenge porn (sexual images were taken and shared without consent) - circulating online
  • Almost a third (31%) have seen people their own age creating fake profiles in order to share sexual images, comments or messages
  • 47% have witnessed "doxing" where young people share personal details of someone who is seen as "easy"

Cyberbully.watch is not limited to teens; we are age agnostic
and can be used by adults looking for their own photos online.

Free CyberBullying Book For Educators With Link To Get Your Copy

Cyberbullying: Strategies to battle the hidden threat to today’s school children:

Written by the creator of www.Cyberbully.watch, S. M. Carlson, an online harassment and bullying expert, brings a common sense approach to battling cyberbullying and revenge pornography. Cyberbullying offers advice for educators, parents, law enforcement, and lawmakers on how to implement programs to combat this problem in their community before it destroys another child's life.



At Cyberbully.watch, we provide educators, parents, law-enforcement officials, and lawyers with tools to combat this growing threat.

We know social media safety, and sexting can be a touchy subject to discuss with teens and their parents. The fact is photos initially intended for a close audience of friends can be stolen or otherwise shared online leading to online embarrassment and infliction of emotional pain.

Cyberbully.watch advocates for teens and their parents to sit down and take back their privacy and safety online.

Our tools spider social media sites, pornographic websites, photo sharing services, online dating websites, and even the dark web searching for photographs that may have been used in ways not intended by the persons in the picture.

Our tool is free for parents and schools to use to perform a quick search. If the photo you upload matches anything in our records, we automatically generate a case number for investigation. For the safety of all persons, we DO NOT provide the actual results back to un-vetted persons using our system; only verified lawyers and law enforcement investigators are empowered to unlock cases and purchase the full report. More details can be found in our Safety Pledge.

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We have over 76.81 million photographs of 2.31 million people fully digitized into our facial recognition-based search engine. Our data represent the individuals we found on public "ex-girlfriend" blogs, hacked omegle/periscope/live.me accounts, pedophile operated 'teen girl and teen boy' sites, fake social media accounts, and other random websites.


Parents and educators can trust Cyberbully.watch is fully safe and secure, backed by our Safety Pledge.
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When there are no matches found, this simply means we were unable to match the photograph you uploaded to anyone in our system. Possibly the picture you uploaded was not very clear; you are welcome to try uploading another photo and try again.
A match in our system means the photograph you uploaded looks similar to a person or persons in our records. This match could represent an exact match or just a close approximation match. There could be an erroneous match with someone so similar in looks even our advanced facial recognition technology is unable to tell the two persons apart. While we do everything possible to reduce this possibility, it does happen.
If your teen was found in our system, you are probably wondering: "What do I do now?"



First, the most important thing to remember is your child is a victim. No matter how you feel about this situation, now is not the time to be accusatory or hostile. They may be unaware the photos exist. A few possible reasons include: they could have been stolen from a mobile device or covertly taken from a hacked webcam in the teen's bedroom. It is also common for teenagers to be a victim of blackmail, sometimes referred to as sextortion. Only a full investigation can determine the source of the photos.

If your child was a minor when the photos were taken, it is critical to inform law enforcement. Distribution of sexually explicit images of minors is illegal in the United States and may assist you in having them removed quicker.

  1. Contact your lawyer or local law enforcement agency. If they are using the Cyberbully.watch Investigator System they can unlock your report and provide you with the full details as to what photos we detected that might match your child. Provide them the case number we gave you in your member dashboard. With this information, they can begin the process of removing the photos from the internet.
  2. Read some books about Cyberbullying and speak with your school's guidance counselor, your pediatrician, or family counselor for advice on approaching this subject with your child.
  3. Speak with your teen, not to them. Keep in mind they may not have been a willing participant in these photos. Even if they willingly took them, they may not have intended for them to be shared online. If your teen brought this information to your attention, thank them and commend them for being brave. If they were initially too embarrassed to tell you, do not punish them; instead, encourage them to be more open with you by supporting them emotionally during this troubling time.
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CyberBullying Book Strategies To Battle The Hidden Threat To Todays School Children
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