If you're willing to share your nude photos with the social network, it will use them to protect you against revenge porn attacks.
ABC News reports that the system is being trialled in Australia and three other countries. "The organization might then tell them to send a nude photo of themselves to themselves via Messenger". Anytime someone tries to upload a photo, it is checked against that fingerprint and rejected if it matches.
"It would be like sending yourself your image in [an] email, but obviously this is a much safer, secure end-to-end way of sending the image without sending it through the ether", Julie says. There's no word yet on how long the trial may run.
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Without a human eye, users would be able to easily cheat the system and submit photos that have nothing to do with revenge porn. The social media juggernaut recently rolled out a new program for making sure no one can see your private pictures if you don't want them to.
"The deployment of this technology would not prevent someone from sharing images outside of the Facebook ecosystem, so we should be encourage all online platforms to participate in this program, as we do with PhotoDNA", he said.
The limited pilot program is available in three other countries: the USA, U.K., and Canada.
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If you think your nude photos could end up on Facebook or Instagram, you can send a copy of the photo through Facebook Messenger to company officials.
Revenge porn appears to be a pretty serious business in Australia where one in five women aged 18-45 and one in four Indigenous Australians are victims of "image-based abuse." While Facebook's solution may prevent some abuse cases, it doesn't mean that people won't use other means of sharing nude photos. That algorithm is now being put into practice to help users remove photos that were shared without their consent. If it succeeds, hopefully expect it rollout throughout the rest of the world if Facebook keeps getting government support.
According to a 2016 study by the Data & Society Research Institute, One in 25 Americans has been a victim of threats or posts of almost nude or nude images without their permission.
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Because of these high numbers, Carrie Goldberg, a lawyer who specializes in sexual privacy, welcomed Facebook's revenge porn plan.