An Auckland woman whose name and photo were posted on a site where people trade nude pictures says she is hugely concerned and doesn't know how to get the picture taken down. One woman did not know her photo had been posted until contacted by RNZ. Photo: RF. A Russian website which lets anonymous people post and trade nude photos and material anonymously has set up a New Zealand page and is using images without people knowing or giving permission. One woman had her Facebook profile picture, which shows her in a swimsuit, posted on the website alongside a request for nude photos.
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Naked pictures being shared on an app where messages are designed to disappear in seconds are being saved and widely reposted online at an alarming rate. Girls and young women are increasingly being left distraught after finding naked photos and videos sent privately on popular social media app Snapchat have later been widely circulated after photos were saved using a screenshot. Nearly half of female students spoken to in a new survey said they had had an embarrassing photo put online against their will last year. The survey, by cyberbullying awareness group Sticks 'n Stones, spoke to to year-olds from 10 schools across Central Otago. Of particular concern is Yik Yak, which the student anti-bullying project predicts will inflict more harm than the notorious Ask. NetSafe's Martin Cocker said most cyberbullying was no longer confined to direct text messages but happened across multiple communications platforms, apps and social media. It included the anonymous Yik Yak app and Snapchat, the "poster child" for disappearing media. That wasn't what you expected either and that's even without some technological intervention. Sticks 'n Stones project facilitator Karla Sanders said while Snapchat was posing bullying issues, the evolution of app social networking could eclipse anything they'd seen so far. It's absolutely brutal.