“Are you 18?” Pops up. 16yo clicks “yes”.
Guy that spent $84mil, hangs head in shame.
You’ll never separate a teenager and their porn.
If there’s one thing our government is good at, its taking ideas (good and bad) from other countries, then spending twice as much implementing a half arsed version.
Oh look, Germany has multiple practical driving tests and lower road toll, let’s implement a test on crash statistics that doesn’t teach you anything about driving a car, only tests ones ability to memorise statistics.
Oh look, many countries are building a public internet backbone using fibre, let’s use copper wire for half of it to save money. Now Kazakhstan has better internet.
Can’t wait to see our $3 billion dollar rocket reach the lower stratosphere and explode.
Porn, uh, finds a way.
The article says absolutely nothing more than the title. Anyway, from another link, this tom _wood_ (hehe) seems also wise, other than capable:
>The filters are designed to stop access to sites on a national blacklist, bar use of chat rooms, and can be tailored by parents to stop access to sites.
>Filters ‘don’t address bigger issues’
>Tom stressed the filters were missing the mark by a long way regardless of how easy they were to break.
>”Filters aren’t addressing the bigger issues anyway,” he said.
>”Cyber bullying, educating children on how to protect themselves and their privacy are the first problems I’d fix.
>”They really need to develop a youth-involved forum to discuss some of these problems and ideas for fixing them.”
edit: seems like it was a local program, probably just used a proxy