Montgomery County District Attorney Risa Ferman says one person is being charged, 18-year-old Brandon Berlin.
“Sexting” is usually associated with teens, but a new Drexel University study finds a lot of adults are hitting “send,” as well.
A stern warning from superintendent Christopher Kobik after police announced Tuesday criminal charges against 20 male students at Lower Cape May Regional for circulating nude photos of female students.
Officials say during the investigation 27 cell phones were seized and analyzed.
Rich reacts to the blowback against Indiana Governor Mike Pence after signing the state’s ‘religious freedom law,’ a sexting scandal at North Penn High School, and the online reaction to the new host of the Daily Show, Trevor Noah.
Neshaminy High School officials have called in police to help investigate what they’re calling “inappropriate photo texts, of a sexual nature,” on several students’ smart phones.
Teens who sent “sexts” were nearly four times more likely to say they were sexually active, and those who reported receiving a text were also 23 times more likely to have sent one.
The study also found the majority of those surveyed were not aware of the legal ramifications of underage sexting.
Parents, you won’t like this one bit.
State police have cited eight teenage boys for harassment for allegedly sending sexually explicit cellphone pictures of themselves to eight girls at a central Pennsylvania high school, in hopes the girls would reciprocate with nude pictures of themselves.
Thanks to apps like snapchat or poke, people are able to send what they believe to be self-deleting photos of themselves that disappear in 5 seconds. But sometimes the photo lives on.
Minors in New Jersey who engage in sexting would not be placed on the state’s Megan’s Law registry.
Minors in New Jersey who engage in sexting would not be placed on the state’s Megan’s Law registry under a bill that has received final legislative approval.
With the Screenshot Save Pro for Snapchat, users can save the supposedly ‘temporary’ pictures they’ve been sent – and they can do so without the sender knowing.
New Jersey teens caught sharing naked pictures of themselves with peers would no longer have to register as sex offenders under a bill advanced Monday by a state Assembly committee.