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“Unfortunately, nonconsensual pornography exists in a legal gray area throughout much of the United States, and while some states have laws offering relief, many victims have inadequate legal recourses available to them and perpetrators often go unpunished,” ITIF Vice President Daniel Castro said in a statement.
“The Intimate Privacy Protection Act is a narrowly crafted legislative proposal that addresses this issue by criminalizing those who willfully distribute intimate images of others without their consent.” Speier told The Hill a year ago she was hoping to release and pass a similar bill, but the failure to get tech companies on board had stymied her effort at the time.
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Y.) and Thomas Rooney (R-Fla.) all signed on as co-sponsors to the measure, the Intimate Privacy Protection Act.
“These acts of bullying have ruined careers, families, and even led to suicide,” Rep. “The Intimate Privacy Protection Act would establish federal guidelines for this criminal activity and provide a course for response at a federal level.” Speier said it disturbs her that a number of victims of revenge porn came forward to file criminal charges “only to learn there is no law that protects them.” Speier introduced the legislation on Facebook Live on Thursday.
“Using intimate content to intentionally shame, embarrass or control someone is abhorrent – that’s why Facebook supports efforts like Congresswoman Speier’s to outlaw this practice,” a Facebook spokesman said in an email.
“States around the country have passed legislation to criminalize the nonconsensual sharing of intimate images for the purpose of causing emotional distress.” Washington, D.
Jackie Speier introduced a bill Thursday that would impose a maximum sentence of five years in prison for those who post sexual images or videos of someone who didn’t give their consent to its distribution.
The measure targets the practice of “revenge porn,” where an individual posts sexually explicit pictures or videos of a former partner online without their knowledge.
“The damage caused by these attacks can crush careers, tear apart families, and, in the worst cases, has led to suicide,” the California Democrat said of revenge porn in a Thursday statement.
“What makes these acts even more despicable is that many predators have gleefully acknowledged that the vast majority of their victims have no way to fight back,” she added, arguing that most people don’t have the money to sue an individual who posts nonconsensual pornography of them. Katherine Clark (D-Mass.), Ryan Costello (R-Penn.), Gregory Meeks (D-N.