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Its Like Having an Incurable Disease: Inside the Fight Against Revenge PornKara Jefts photographed in her home in Chicago, Illinois, June 10 2017.Marzena Abrahamik for TIMEBy Charlotte AlterJune 13, 2017For years, Kara Jefts lived with a terrible secret. When she met a guy, she wouldnt reveal her last name until they had been on four or five dates. When she began a new job, she would immediately befriend the IT expert who could help her block hostile emails. When she spoke with a new boss, she would force an awkward conversation about her romantic history. Her secret was so terrible because it wasnt a secret at all: for the past five years, nude photos of Jefts have been only one email, Facebook post, or Google search away.Jefts is a thoughtful academic in her mid30s, an archivist and art historian at a Chicago university who never intended for images of her naked body to circulate on the internet. But in 2011, soon after Jefts ended her longdistance relationship with a boyfriend who lived in Italy, explicit screenshots from their Skype conversations began to appear online. They were emailed to her family and friends, posted on Facebook with violent threats against her, and even appeared on websites devoted to exposing peoples sexually transmitted diseases, with false allegations about her sexual history.Theres a name for what Jefts has experienced, a digital sex crime that has upended thousands of lives but still mostly eludes law enforcement: nonconsensual porn, more commonly known as revenge porn. The distinction is one of motive, not effect: revenge porn is often intended to harass the victim, while any image that is circulated without the agreement of the subject is nonconsensual porn. Both can result in public degradation, social isolation, and professional humiliation for the victims.Enabled by the technological and cultural upheaval that put a camera in every pocket and created a global audience for every social media post, nonconsensual porn has become increasingly common. Practically every day brings reports of a new case: A 19yearold woman in Texas blackmailed into having sex with three other teens after a former partner threatened to release an explicit video of her. A 20something in Pennsylvania had strange men coming to her door after an exboyfriend posted her pictures and address with an invitation to come hook up. An Illinois school superintendent in her 50s was fired after her exhusband allegedly sent an explicit video of her to the school board.Some of these private photos and videos find their way to porn sites, where revenge is its own genre. More often, however, theyre also posted on social media, where all the victims friends can see them. Facebook received more than 51,000 reports of revenge porn in January 2017 alone, according to documents obtained by The Guardian, which led the site to disable more than 14,000 accounts. A 2016 survey of 3,000 internet users by the journal Data and Society found that roughly 1 in 25 Americans have either had someone post an image without permission or threaten to do so for women under 30, that figure rose to 1 in 10. And a June Facebook survey by the antirevenge porn advocacy group Cyber Civil Rights Initiative found that 1 in 20 social media users have posted a sexually graphic image without consent.The problem exploded into public view earlier this year, when hundreds of active duty and veteran Marines were found to be circulating explicit images of current and former women service members. The images were posted in a secret Facebook group, passed around the way that their grandfathers might have traded copies of Playboy. Roughly two dozen service members have been investigated since the scandal broke in January, leading the Marines to formally ban nonconsensual porn in April. In May, the House unanimously voted to make nonconsensual porn a military crime subject to court marshal.In some cases, the perpetrators are hackers who target famous women, searching for compromising photos to leak. Last year, Saturday Night Live star Leslie Jones was hacked and her nude pictures were spread online. In 2014, nude photos of Jennifer Lawrence and other female celebrities were hacked and leaked in one of the biggest nonconsensual porn cases to date. Its a problem nearly everywhere in the world: in May, nude photos purportedly of Rwandan presidential candidate Diane Shima Rwigara appeared online days after she announced her intention to challenge the nations longtime leader, Paul Kagame.This type of harassment shows how sexual violation can now be digital as well as physical. And its rapid spread has left law enforcement, tech companies and officials scrambling to catch up. When evidence lives in the cloud and many laws are stuck in the presmartphone era, nonconsensual porn presents a legal nightmare: its easy to disseminate and nearly impossible to punish.Advocates are trying to change that, in part by pushing a Congressional bill that would make nonconsensual porn a federal crime. But there are obstacles at every corner, from the technological challenges of fully removing anything from the internet, to the attitude of law enforcement, to the very real concerns over legislation that could restrict free speech. In the meantime, victims live in fear of becoming a 21st century version of Hester Prynne. I have to accept at this point that its going to continue to follow me, Jefts says. Its kind of like having an incurable disease.Why Would Anyone Share a Nude Photo?Jefts never thought of herself as the kind of person who would send nude photos. She is circumspect and professionaland acutely aware of the power of images. But then she met a man who lived an ocean away, and quickly fell in love. Skype was critical to keeping the relationship alive, and the pair often sent each other photos and videochatted in ways that sometimes became sexual. If its World War II and your husband leaves, you send letters and pictures, you have this correspondence that helps maintain that emotional connection, she explains. Its more instantaneous today because of the technology, but the origin of it is the same.While some nonconsensual porn comes from pictures that are hacked or taken surreptitiously, in many cases the images were flirtatiously traded between partners as sexts. According to a 2016 study of nearly 6,000 adults by researchers at Indiana University, 16 of had sent a sexual photo, and more than one in five had received one. Of those who received nude photos, 23 reported sharing them with others, and men were twice as likely as women to do so.Boomers might be baffled by this practice, but for many under 30 sexting isnt seen as particularly transgressive. Its embedded in modern relationships in a way that makes us feel safe, says Sherry Turkle, a professor of the social studies of science and technology at MIT. This is a question that doesnt need an answer if you grew up with a phone in your hand.According to Turkle, many digital natives are so comfortable on the internet that they imagine that there are rules about what can and cant happen to the content they share. If you feel the internet is safe, you want to share everything, because itll make you feel closer and its a new tool, she says. People made up a contract in their minds about the online spaces theyre in.Women sometimes circulate male nudes, but studies show the vast majority of nonconsensual images are photos of women spread by men. When accused, some men say they were hacked and the photos must be coming from another source. Others admit that they posted the photos out of anger, lashing out over a perceived slight. One Louisiana tattoo artist told police he posted a sex tape of his ex on a porn site as retribution after she damaged his car. A Minnesota man reportedly admitted he posted explicit images of his exwife on Facebook because he was jealous of her new boyfriend.The dissemination of images can be as much about impressing other men as it is about humiliating the victim. Boys once presented stolen underwear as trophies from conquests now, a nude selfie can signal the same thing. As a result, schools around the nation have dealt with what are often referred to as sexting rings. In 2014, more than 100 teens in a rural Virginia county were investigated for circulating more than 1,000 nude photos of mostly underage girls on Instagram. A Colorado District Attorney chose not to bring charges against teens who were circulating photos of high school and middle schoolers in 2015. Similar incidents have popped up recently in schools in Ohio , New York and Connecticut. The practice has become common enough that the American Academy of Pediatrics developed a guide for parents on talking to children about sexting.Lots of this isnt intentional, says Erica Johnstone, a San Francisco attorney with a practice dedicated to sexual privacy. Its just part of the hypermasculine culture: sex pictures become like currency.Why Its So Hard to Stop the SpreadOn an otherwise ordinary day in 2011, Holly Jacobs decided to Google herself. When a porn site came up in her search results, Jacobs went into what she now describes as a complete state of shock.I could feel the blood rushing out of my head, she says. I was turning white as the page was buffering. She would soon learn that her photos were posted on nearly 200 porn sites. A collage of nude images had been sent to her boss and coworkers. Explicit pictures of her were shared with her father on Facebook. She says she almost lost her job at a Florida college after someone online accused her of masturbating with students there, and she eventually stopped working as a statistical consultant because every time I met with a client I wondered if they had seen me naked.I never thought this kind of violation was happening to everyday people, says Jacobs, who originally sent the photos to someone she knew and trusted. I didnt realize there was a market for naked photos of people nobody knows.Jacobs says she was diagnosed with depression and PTSD, and became afraid to meet new people for fear that they would find the photos. It was a living nightmare, she says. I kept being rejected by police, the attorneys, the FBI because they kept saying there was nothing they could do.Now in her 30s, Jacobs ended up legally changing her name to escape her online footprint. But she also decided to fight back. She started the Cyber Civil Rights Initiative (CCRI,) a nonprofit devoted to helping victims of nonconsensual porn reclaim their identities. Since they launched the helpline in 2014, more than 5,000 victims have called CCRI, Jacobs says, adding that the group now gets between 150 and 200 calls a month.Im a good person and I didnt do anything wrong, she says. Theres nothing wrong with sharing nude images with someone I trust, so something needs to be done about this.Many victims think the moment they see their nude photos online is the worst part of their ordeal. Then they start having awkward conversations with bosses, fielding relatives questions about obscene social media posts, and getting strange looks from coworkers. It becomes impossible to know who has seen your photos, and what they think of you if they have. And when these victims start trying to get the pictures taken down, they realize something even worse: this type of cyber crime can leave a lasting digital stain, one that is nearly impossible to fully erase.Once the images and videos have been exposed or published, the internet is permanent, says Reg Harnish, the CEO of cyberrisk assessment firm GreyCastle Security, who worked with Kara Jefts to successfully remove most of her photos. But even if you get an image scrubbed from one site, theres no way to guarantee it hasnt been copied, screenshotted, or stored on a cache somewhere. There are literally hundreds of things working against an individual working to remove a specific piece of content from the internet, he says. Its almost impossible.When victims seek help from law enforcement, they rarely get an effective response. This is a case they put at the bottom of the stack, says Johnstone, who represents victims of revenge porn. They think that the victim was asking for it because they created the content that got them into the situation. They think theyre not as deserving of police hours as someone who was the victim of a physical assault.Jefts says she filed six police reports in three different New York counties (where she was living at the time) and got several restraining orders against her ex, but legal remedies were futile. Police officers often didnt know how to handle digital crimes, and even if they sympathized with her predicament, they said there was nothing they could do because her ex no longer lived in the same state or even the same country. The restraining orders had zero impact, she says, and the harassment continued until she sought help from a tech experts like Harnish who helped her get the photos taken down.As a result of growing awareness and increased pressure from victims and advocates, the number of states with a law addressing revenge porn has jumped from 3 to 38 since 2013. But the statutes are inconsistent and riddled with blind spots, which make them particularly difficult to enforce.There are no state laws across the U.S. that fit perfectly together, says Elisa DAmico, a Miami lawyer and cofounder of the Cyber Civil Rights Legal Project. It depends on where your victim is, where your perpetrator is, where someone was when they viewed pictures.One of biggest inconsistencies among state laws is the way they treat motive. Some states criminalize nonconsensual porn only if there is intent to harass, a targeted campaign to debase and humiliate the victim, as with Jefts. But in many cases, like the Marine photo sharing scandal, the distribution of images isnt intended to harass, because the victims were never supposed to know that their pictures had been shared. According to the CCRIs June survey of 3,000 Facebook users, 79 of those who said they had spread a sexually explicit image of someone else said they did not intend to cause any harm.To those who have had their most intimate moments exposed on social media, such thinking misses the point. These were images that I took under the assumption that it was a consensual, private relationship, says Jefts, who has devoted her career to studying the power and dissemination of images. The context in which they were shared changed their meaning. That trumps their original intention.To address the legal patchwork, U.S. Rep. Jackie Speier is planning to reintroduce a bill this June to make nonconsensual pornography a federal crime regardless of whether the suspect intended to harass the victim. The intent of the perpetrator is irrelevant really, says Speier, a Democrat whose district includes San Francisco. Whether hes doing it for jollies or money, its destroying another persons life. Facebook and Twitter backed her bill, called the Intimate Privacy Protection Act, or IPPA, as has billionaire Trump supporter and internet privacy advocate Peter Thiel. It also has bipartisan support from seven Republican cosponsors.But Speiers bill, which stalled in committee last year, has vocal critics who oppose enacting new criminal laws that target speech. The American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) objects to the very portion of the bill embraced by victim advocates: the part that criminalizes nonconsensual porn regardless of intent. The Supreme Court has correctly said again and again that when the government criminalizes speech, intent is a crucial component, says Lee Rowland, a senior staff attorney for the ACLUs speech, privacy and technology project. We do not put somebody in jail in this country simply because their speech offends someone else.With the law enforcement response in flux, tech companies have begun to respond to growing pressure to help address the problem. Under the 1996 Communications Decency Act, platforms like Google and Facebook arent liable for the content they host, which means they cant be held legally responsible for the nonconsensual porn on their networks. But in response to an outpouring of user requests, several major websites have developed new policies to help fight revenge porn. In 2015, streaming porn site Pornhub announced it would remove revenge porn from its site , and Google announced it would remove the images from its search results. Twitter and Reddit have also updated their rules to prohibit nonconsensual porn. In April, Facebook unveiled a tool that enables users to flag content they think is being shared without consent company technicians then check if its appeared anywhere else on the network to prevent it from spreading further. But this kind of response from tech companies requires significant manpower, since nonconsensual porn is difficult to identify. Unlike child pornography, which can often be spotted on sight, an image posted without consent doesnt necessarily look different than one posted willingly.No matter what steps Congress and tech companies take, nonconsensual porn remains a problem without easy solutions. And as lawyers sue and lawmakers debate, millions of pictures are still out there circulating, multiplying, waiting to ruin a life.SPONSORED FINANCIAL CONTENT

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10 Smart Travel Accessories for Staying Safe on Solo TripsPorn embeds you in what I call present hedonistic time zone, he says. You seek pleasure and novelty and live for the moment. While not chemically addictive, he says, porn has the same effect on behavior as a drug addiction does: some people stop doing much else in favor of pursuing it. And then the problem is, as you do this more and more, the reward centers of your brain lose the capacity for arousal, he says. At a time when young men are at their physical peak, he says, all the inactivity may be contributing to the unexpected sexual dysfunction.Noah Church devotes about 20 hours a week to trying to help others eliminate porn from their lives, or at least to cut out the habit known as PMO (porn, masturbation, orgasm). He has written a free book about it, Wack, runs addictedtointernetporn.com and counsels people via Skype for a 100 fee. Rhodes, meanwhile, tries to help guys get their mojo back by arranging challenges, during which young people try to abstain from PMO for a certain span of time. There are different levels of abstinence: the most extreme (known, ironically, as hard mode) is keeping away from any sexual activity, and the least extreme is having all the sexual encounters that present themselves, including those that occur alone, but without visual aids. Deems site offers similar strategies, along with a lot of community support and educational materials. A group of young men from Utah have started an organization called Fight the New Drug, which has a free recovery program for teens called Fortify.The young men who wish to reboot their brains describe similar consequences as they titrate off the habit. Some of them have withdrawallike symptoms such as headaches and sleeplessness. Many of them talk about flatlining, a period of joylessness, zero libido and even shrunken genitalia that can last several weeks. I felt like a zombie, says Deem. Older guys have reported similar symptoms, but they generally recover faster, possibly because they had more sexual experiences in real life. Football player turned actor Terry Crews recently posted a series of Facebook videos about the damage his porn habit did to his marriage, and his life, though not his virility. He went to rehab. Others report bouncing back more quickly. I felt more focused, awake, socially confident, connected to others, more interested in daily activities and more emotionally sensitive, says Church. I started feeling these changes very soon after quitting.Because consuming porn is often done on impulse, NoFaps newest product is an online emergency button, which when clicked takes users to a motivational picture, video, story or advice, like this: PMO is not even an option. The way eating yellow snow is not an option. It doesnt even factor into the decisionmaking process. The Brainbuddy app, which was developed after a young Australian named David Endacott noticed how difficult it was for him to give up porn, offers a series of alternativesan activity or an inspiring video. Not watching porn is only half the battle, he says. The brain has to develop new and different pleasurable associations with the computer. Like a Fitbit, the app also tracks how many days users have gone without resorting to the habit. It has had more than 300,000 downloads so far.The one thing that these young men are not suggesting is an end to porn, even if that were possible. I dont think that pornography should be legislated or banned or restricted, says Rhodes. In any case, legislating porn has always been fraught, and today thats not just because of the First Amendment but also because of technology. One challenge facing the British proposal to force porn sites to verify the age of their consumers is figuring out how to make that work without invading adult privacy and despite the ease with which most teenagers can subvert online filters. (Reports showed that 1.4 million unique visitors to adult sites in Britain were under the age of 18 in May 2015, after Internet providers optin filters were in place.) Although one U.S.based site, Pornhub, has pledged to adhere to the new British rules, the industry is dubious about the health claims. My No. 1 gripe with the porn industry is that they have been generally unaccepting of the whole pornaddiction recovery movement, says Rhodes. They really trivialize it. (Pornhub declined to answer any questions about legislation or health concerns for this story.)As an industry we have seen a lot of moral panics, says Mike Stabile, communications director for the Free Speech Coalition, the adultentertainment industrys trade association. There doesnt seem to be a whole lot of reputable science. Should something emerge it might spur discussions. The industry is not in favor of the British approach that makes Internet users opt in to adult content rather than opting out, says Stabile: Those filters can block access to LGBTQ groups and sexeducation sites. But thats exactly the model that state senator Todd Weiler is hoping will be used in Utah. Weve changed how weve approached tobacco, not by banning it but by putting reasonable restrictions in place, says Weiler. Hed like places like McDonalds and Starbucksand even librariesto filter their wifi so that they would be pornfree.Providing a counternarrative for teens about the porn theyll inevitably encounter, despite whatever filters are put in place, is a key goal of the young activists. Thirteen and 14yearolds have access to unrestricted and endlessly novel Internet porn way before they discover that it could potentially have harmful side effects, says Rhodes. Deem points out that he stayed away from cocaine because he was taught it would harm him. Hed like to see porn treated the same way, with schools teaching about the possible side effects of pornography during sex ed. I would tell my son, Ill be straight up with you, all superstimulating things, like Internet porn, junk food and drugs, can be fun and pleasurable, temporarily, says Deem. However, they also have the potential to desensitize you to normal, natural things and ultimately rob you of the one thing you thought they would give you, the ability to experience pleasure.Introducing porn to sex ed at school would seem a quixotic quest. Sex education is already the source of much conflict, and schools do not wish to be accused of introducing kids to pornography, even if the science of its effects were settled. Parents too are wary of broaching the subject, afraid of what questions might be asked. But curiosity abhors a vacuum online porn is becoming de facto sex ed for many young people.Whitlock, the former sex educator, says she has been surprised by how reluctant her erstwhile colleagues are to speak up about porn. She believes that because sex educators were fighting a negative image of sex for so long during the years of abstinenceonly education, theyre allergic to anything that questions sexual appetites. She has found that even asking students to reflect on what their watching habits are doing to their mental health is met with pushback. It makes no sense to me, she says. Its like saying if you question the value of eating Dunkin Donuts all the time that youre food negative.An ideal way to deliver the message might be online, but ironically, many of these efforts are thwarted by porn blockers. Thats a problem for Brainbuddy. Its creator feels its important to get it to the 12andolder crowd, but users must be over 17 to download it.The shame around a compulsive porn habit makes asking for help difficult, even though neuroscientists say it could happen to anyone. Then theres the reverse stigma for young men who speak against the genre in a culture that celebrates sexuality. Deem and other advocates know they are walking into a headwind of apathy, antagonism and ridicule. But theyre not dissuaded. If anything is going to change, says Deem, its going to have to come through the guys who went through the trenches, who were actually clicking the tabs and watching the hardcore porn when we were 12.One of the newer NoFap members (known as Fapstronauts), a 30something gay man just starting a 30day challenge, puts it this way: When I think about it, he writes, Ive wasted years of my life looking for a computer or mobile phone to provide something it is not capable of providing.Correction: The original version of this story incorrectly characterized those who received payment for their advice.Customer Service Site Map Privacy Policy Ad Choices Terms of Use Your California Privacy Rights Careers 2018 Time Inc. All rights reserved.TIME may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice.