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And almost half of adult users say they have seen something that has upset or offended them on social media.

Mrs Bradley will say she wants Britain to be the safest place in the world to go online.

Authorities are investigating 17 more deaths to determine whether they were storm-related, and they fear many more bodies may be found as floodwaters start receding US-CERT said in a statement: 'Users are advised to exercise caution in handling any email with subject line, attachments, or hyperlinks related to Hurricane Harvey, even if it appears to originate from a trusted source.'Fraudulent emails will often contain links or attachments that direct users to phishing or malware-infected websites.'Emails requesting donations from duplicitous charitable organizations commonly appear after major natural disasters.' Donate to chairities you trust that have proven track records Be alert for charities that appear to have sprung up overnight Ensure your money is going to a disaster fun, rather than a general fund for charities Never click links or open attachments in emails unless you know the person who sent it Don't assume charity messages are legitimate Confirm donation numbers before texting or calling to donate Find out if the charity or fundraiser is registered Dan Lohrmann, head of computer security company Security Mentor, told CBS that cyber criminals are posing as members of legitimate foundations to steal money from unsuspecting victims.The Government says the move will expose the ‘true scale of risks and harms that users encounter on their platforms’, with web firms told to disclose how many children and women are targeted.All the information will be publicly available, enabling parents to shine a light on which social media firms are taking their social responsibilities seriously, and which are not.The Government hopes it does not have to force Facebook and Twitter to agree to publish the annual report, saying it wants them to agree to do so voluntarily.Figures show that in the past year, almost one fifth of 12 to 15-year-olds encountered something online that they ‘found worrying or nasty in some way’.

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