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06 Oct

Deneuve has made no secret of her annoyance at social media campaigns to shame men accused of harassing women.'I don't think it is the right method to change things, it is excessive,' she said last year, referring to the #Me Too hashtag.'After 'Calling our your pig' what are we going to have, 'Call our your whore?Like Snapchat, Burn Note is a messaging app that erases messages after a set period of time.Unlike Snapchat, this one is for text messages only, not photos or videos.“Don’t use Snapchat for any illegal shenanigans and if you’re under 18 or are Snapping with someone who might be: Keep your clothes on! The reality is, Snapchat is likely on your kid's phone.The best control you have (besides taking the phone away) is to just have a frank heart-to-heart about how there is no such thing as texts or photos that disappear and this is some down-and-dirty stuff that can come back to haunt them.But what you probably didn't know is that a lot of images from Snapchat are regularly posted to revenge porn sites, called "snap porn."Snapchat may not be the #1 app used for sexting but that's not to say it isn't the principal appeal of the app for many: Users think their snaps will disappear and they are wrong.It's actually pretty easy to recover a Snap, take a screenshot of it and share it with others -- and by others, we mean porn sites.

Even if your kid doesn't have the app and has no interest in reading super secret messages, she could unwittingly get involved: The app sends a Burn Note alert that she has a message waiting.

Burn Note's display system shows just one word at a time, adding a sense of secrecy to the messages.

Again, by promising a complete delete, kids could feel more comfortable revealing more than what they would do otherwise.

Lewis says the best way to solve this situation is for parents to add their teen to their i Cloud account.

That way, whenever a new app is downloaded by the teen, it will automatically download to the parent's phone as well. Last fall, there was a headline-making case in a Colorado high school where teens used apps to hide a huge sexting ring from parents and school officials.