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Ronan and his father, Gerard, immediately reported the incident to the local PSNI, who said there was not a lot they could do.Three days later, on June 5th, 2015, Ronan got a message from a friend to say she had received a link containing images, but hadn’t opened them. His parents told their story publicly because they wanted to raise awareness of the crime, and because they believe other parents are naive about what their children are doing online.We tell children don’t talk to strangers on the street.Why should we allow children to talk to strangers on the internet?Passports can be posted internationally for an additional fee of €5. The online application system is the latest upgrade in an ongoing, €18.6 million modernisation of the Irish Passport Service.Since 2015, the programme has delivered selfie-friendly passport cards and enhanced security features, as well as introducing online application tracking, a Travel Wise app and 'real-time' webchat services, among other changes. A new standardisation of children's passports sees the extension of the five-year passport to all children aged 17 and under.The new Online Passport Application Service (OPAS) was launched in Dublin this morning by Minister of Foreign Affairs and Trade, Charlie Flanagan.

When parents are giving the child their own phone that’s the time to have a conversation about the dangers.Video: EUROPOL It was close to midnight on a summer’s night in 2015 when Ronan Hughes walked into his mother’s bedroom in Tyrone and told her about his problem.Until that moment, he had been a normal, “quiet, happy-go-lucky” 17-year-old.“He texted them back to say, ‘but I’m only 17’.” Ronan Hughes was the victim of the relatively new crime of “sextortion”, in which victims are coerced or manipulated into producing sexual content, usually by people they have met online, and then blackmailed with the threat of publication of the images.“Online sexual coercion and extortion of children, as one of the new crime phenomena of the digital age, is heavily understudied,” said a report published by Europol, which on Tuesday launched a campaign in conjunction with An Garda Síochána and other European law-enforcement agencies, urging young people to “Say No”.

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