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Added: Nicolle Haith - Date: 24.10.2021 11:21 - Views: 49269 - Clicks: 9871

Amassing "nudes" of female pupils has become a "collection game" in schools, an Ofsted report has warned. Youngsters see sharing naked images as "part of life", according to inspectors who were commissioned by ministers to investigate safeguarding in schools in the wake of "rape culture" allegations. Ofsted found that sexual harassment has become "normalised" for schoolchildren and they often do not report it because it happens so frequently.

Boys are sharing "nudes" on platforms such as WhatsApp and Snapchat, Ofsted inspectors were told, while girls have experienced "unwanted touching in school corridors". The watchdog visited 32 state and private schools and colleges and spoke to more than young people about sexual harassment after thousands of testimonials were posted on a website. In April, the Government asked the schools watchdog to look at safeguarding policies and experiences in schools and colleges following anonymous reports to website Everyone's Invited.

Amanda Spielman, chief inspector of schools, said the findings "shocked" her as she called for sexual harassment to "have no place" in schools and colleges. Ofsted's report said they saw "clear evidence" that online sexual harassment has a "ificant impact on the normalisation of harmful sexual behaviour and unhealthy cultures within school". It went on: "In one school, children and young people told inspectors that boys talk about whose 'nudes' they have and share them among themselves - it's like a collection game. One Year 12 student said, 'It's so widespread it's like playing whack-a-mole'.

Pupils were most concerned about sexist name calling, inappropriate sexual comments, being sent unsolicited explicit material and being pressured to send nude pictures of themselves, the Ofsted chief said. The review found around nine in 10 of the girls inspectors spoke to said that sexist name calling and being sent unwanted explicit pictures or videos happened "a lot" or "sometimes".

Gavin Williamson, the Education Secretary, blamed online pornography saying it was "far too accessible" and young people are too easily exposed to it. These issues go beyond the school gates and happen under the radar online, without parent or teacher knowledge. We urge you to turn off your ad blocker for The Telegraph website so that you can continue to access our quality content in the future.

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