Governor Andrew Cuomo signed a bill into law this week criminalizing the spread of nonconsensual pornography, making New York the forty-sixth state to implement such protections for its residents. Victims will also be able to obtain an order of protection, and file for workplace harassment if the offender is a colleague. Goldberg, which championed the bill. For victims of nonconsensual pornography, the vast majority of whom are women, any law that provides means of legal recourse will come as good news. The law is overdue, for one.
If you've paid close enough attention to the news this July, you might have notice something: revenge porn is back in headlines.
After Chambers became extremely intoxicated, her ex proceeded to sexually assault her and film it, all while she was nearly unconscious and without her consent. Chambers says she has no memory of this night, let alone of any filming taking place. After she broke things off, he posted the footage — where it eventually spread to 35 different porn websites — including her full name and face, but blurring out his own face. Because her ex had posted the videos while in Britain, she could still bring charges against him as they related to the revenge pornography. As Chambers waits to hear if charges will be brought — she was interviewed by police last April — she is now using her voice and her platform on YouTube to call for an end to revenge porn, including petitioning the United States Congress to pass a bill that would criminalize revenge porn in the United States.
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