9/11, Anti-gravity, astro-physics, Chemistry, CIA, cosmology, Dark Matter, DNA, energy, Evolution, Futurism, Genetics, GUT-CP, Humour, hydrides, hydrino, HydrinoDollars, HydrinoEconomy, Molecular modelling, New elements, Philosophy, physics, Randell Mills, SunCell, technology

“We wage a war with no rules”… MI6, you’ve gone mental! This is between me, the CIA, Israel and Russia ONLY! (fucking muppets)

“I use to think ‘ooh be a millionaire’, then I thought ‘be a billionaire’… unless you’re talking in the T’s,, I’m not fucking interested!”

“Energy, water and phosphates… nothing else matters!”

“Energy? This guy, has discovered the energy source of the Universe, the reason the Universe is expanding, the identity of dark matter and dark energy… he’s unlocked the secrets of the atom and Universe… Quantum Physics was ALWAYS bullshit… he’s created a multi-trillion dollar industry (and not just in energy, in EVERYTHING chemical, biological), the biggest paradigm shift in human history… THIS IS THE BIGGEST DISCOVERY SINCE FIRE… for the first time in human history the power of the of the Sun has been brought down to the surface of planet Earth 😉 …

I’ve always had fun with the CIA.
I have lunch with Mossad.
… You need to ask the Russians about our relationship.
MI6 can fuck themselves.

I eat cake with Rothschild.
(best champagne in the world)

wewage

CIA, GUT-CP, Humour, quantum physics, technology

The Chinese state want to take over the world using Quantum Mechanics?… good luck with that! :D (thanks Snowden!)

“I’m not being racist!… I just find the Chinese terribly annoying. Example… you’ll be walking through London, efficiently getting from A to B in a quick and orderly fashion, and the someone in front of you will just stop! Un-expectantly, for absolutely no fecking reason at all… best believe they’ll be Chinese.

And they’re always lost! Always… no fecking idea as to where they’re going! But yet they’re always looking on they’re phone… are they on Google maps or playing fecking Pokemon? :/

AND THEN! :I The most irritating thing about them, you get on a train, and thirty plus Chinese students have managed to get lost, in the middle of a single fecking carriage, complete with all their luggage… just stuck in the centre of the carriage with two pieces of  luggage each, not knowing what to do next.
“Sowwy” “Sowwy” “Sowwy”… STOP APOLOGISING AND GET THE LUGGAGE OUT THE FECKING WAY AND FIND YOU’RE FECKING SEAT!

Yeah anyway, I personally don’t believe the Chinese state has any idea that Quantum Mechanics is the biggest load of tosh of the past 100 years… they seem to be making all these fantastic claims of Quantum computing, Quantum communication, Quantum Encryption, Quantum cryptography, Quantum Satellites, … newest one being Quantum radar.

If Quantum theory is proven to be incorrect, China is going to Quantumly fucked!

I suspect the US military complex and Western Elites are secretly pissing themselves in hysterical fits of laughter (I am)… go ahead China… go build the planets biggest tin doughnut, I mean ‘supercollider’.

(It’s not like I haven’t tried telling them… they’re so bloody paranoid, they thought I trying to throw them a strawman.)

Saying that…. was Mills’ newest scientific publication not in a Chinese journal? :/

Why China’s perfectly placed to be quantum computing’s superpower

The quantum race is on. As technological advancements progress, expect nations to be more secretive about their capabilities. At the forefront is China, which is pouring billions in quantum tech.

In August 2016, China sent the world’s first quantum satellite into space from a launchpad in the Gobi Desert. Micius, which circles the earth at an altitude of 500km, is a powerful signal of intent – a starting gun for the technological race that could define the next century.

The quantum realm

In 2013, Snowden’s leaks from the NSA revealed the full extent of the US intelligence services capabilities and activities in China. Analysis by the Washington think-tank link url=”https://s3.amazonaws.com/files.cnas.org/documents/CNASReport-Quantum-Tech_FINAL.pdf?mtime=20180912133406″%5DCentre for a New American Security[/link] says these revelations spooked the Chinese government into a search for new, home-grown cybersecurity solutions.

That’s why the bulk of China’s initial progress has been in the field of secure quantum communications – through projects such as Micius, as well as a ground-based quantum network in the northern province of Shandong. “In the field of quantum communications we are ahead of our colleagues over the world,” says Pan, who has said his work was given new impetus and urgency by Snowden’s disclosures.

The U.S-China race for quantum dominance

As the U.S. and China struggle for dominance in artificial intelligence, they are locked in a parallel, behind-the-scenes race to master quantum technology, a contest that could result in lasting military superiority and a possible new industrial revolution.

The big picture: Though still far off, conquering quantum technology could enable uncrackable communications, supercharged radar and more deadly undersea warfare. And as of now, China has some serious advantages.

A new report from the Center for a New American Security draws on open-source material for a window into China’s quantum progress and aspirations.
•The report’s authors, Elsa Kania and John Costello, say that China has made substantial advances in some areas of quantum research, putting it in a position to overtake the U.S. in the science.
•Chinese advantages include a national vision for technological research, significant investments, and tight bonds between the private sector and the military. By comparison, the U.S. yet to enact a quantum policy, though the White House recently added a quantum expert to its tech-policy staff.
•”China’s advances in quantum science could impact the future military and strategic balance, perhaps even leapfrogging traditional U.S. military–technological advantages,” write Kania and Costello.

How it works: Quantum technology capitalizes on the unusual properties of super-tiny particles to surpass what’s possible with normal, or “classical,” computing. Among its applications:
•Quantum cryptography, a leap over current techniques that would be nearly impossible to crack — and render modern encryption obsolete.
•Quantum computing, which promises to enormously accelerate computing, a breakthrough whose effects would be felt across the economy.

Quantum supremacy — the moment when quantum computers will be more capable than classical ones — is still well out of reach, but researchers in both countries are pushing aggressively in that direction.
•Kania and Costello argue that Chinese progress on quantum cryptography is world-class, demonstrated by the launch of the first-ever quantum satellite in 2016.
•While China lags on research into quantum computing, it’s quickly catching up.

Among the spoils of conquering the quantum space are computers that could decipher most of the world’s encrypted data, like the NSA’s store of intercepted communications, and overcome the U.S. stealth technologies on which the military heavily relies.

How they got here: China had a “Sputnik moment” in 2013, igniting a national plan that funnels billions of dollars and top scientists into quantum research, the authors write.
•Its unlikely instigator was Edward Snowden, whose leaks revealed the extent of U.S. spying in China, and sparked a feverish response meant to shore up China’s protections against cyber-espionage.
•This inflection point mirrors another three years later: An Obama Administration report outlining a future U.S. artificial intelligence policy. Afterward, Beijing scrambled to put together its own, far outstripping American planning, while the Trump administration has neither engaged Obama’s policy nor formulated its own.

China may have developed a quantum radar that can spot stealth planes

A company claims to have created a quantum radar that can detect stealth aircraft and see through the radar jamming used to hide warplanes.

Defence giant China Electronics Technology Group Corporation displayed the prototype at the Zhuhai air show last week.

Stealth aircraft avoid detection by redirecting most of a radar system’s radio waves, which usually reflect off their surface and reveal their location.

China’s quantum development plan is aggressive, and Donald Trump wants one just like it

After breakthroughs by Chinese scientists over the past decade, Washington issues commitment to ‘maintaining American leadership in quantum information science’ (sssshhhh! This is funny! :D)

They say imitation is the sincerest form of flattery. And after observing China’s state-led push to become a world leader in the field of quantum technology, it seems the United States is about to pay Beijing a considerable compliment and follow suit.

For about a decade China has been committed to increasing its capabilities in the field. In that time it has funded major projects, brought scientists from across the country to work together and encouraged students to enter the field.

While this high level of government involvement has led to a number of breakthroughs for China, it also stands in stark contrast to the low-key approach adopted by the US in the period.

But according to a document released by Washington earlier this week, that could all be about to change.
(he he he he! sssshhh!)

China’s Quest To Become A Quantum Superpower

China’s Quantum Future

Xi’s Quest to Build a High-Tech Superpower
By Elsa B. Kania

China should be a “global leader in innovation” by 2035, President Xi Jinping declared during the Chinese Communist Party’s 19th National Congress last October. His remarks reflected a core strategic ambition: After decades of reliance upon foreign technology, Xi’s China aspires not only to catch up with the West’s technological development but to surpass it—through a national strategy for “innovation-driven” development.

China’s trajectory in quantum science—which leverages principles of quantum mechanics to create disruptive, perhaps transformative technologies—will be a key test of Xi’s ambitions. Beijing is striving to become a world leader in quantum technology through large-scale state-guided investments, which may total tens of billions of dollars in the years to come. Under its 13th five-year plan, introduced in 2016, China has launched a “megaproject” for quantum communications and computing, which aims to achieve major breakthroughs in these technologies by 2030, including the expansion of China’s national quantum communications infrastructure, the development of a general quantum computer prototype, and the construction of a practical quantum simulator. China is also building the National Laboratory for Quantum Information Sciences, which, with over $1 billion in initial funding, could emerge as a key center of gravity for future research and development.

Will China succeed in its plans to pioneer advances in quantum technology?
(probably not)

China is building a massive multi-location national-level quantum laboratory

During the 8th International Conference on Quantum Cryptography which took place in Shanghai last week, China announced to be in the progress of building a new multi-location quantum information lab, local media Yicai (in Chinese) reports.

According to the announcement, the new lab will integrate resources in different regions including Hefei in Anhui province, Shanghai, and Beijing. The lab’s branch in Hefei called the National Laboratory for Quantum Information Sciences started construction in 2017 and will cover a land area of 86 acres (362,667 square meters) by completion. It aims to accelerate quantum R&D and application with the help of University of Science and Technology of China also located in the area.

An insider from the university told Yicai that the program has received a funding of around RMB 1 billion from Anhui’s provincial government and Shanghai’s municipal government. The insider added that the state will invest over RMB 100 billion as a long-term supporter.

The Hefei lab received $10 billion from the local government in 2017, according to reports. The new RMB 1 billion is likely to be a bonus financing to upgrade existing infrastructure and enhance the connection between different branches.

In September 2017, China launched a quantum fiber link connecting four major cities: Beijing, Shanghai, Jinan, and Hefei. The link is also using China’s Micius, the world’s first quantum communication satellite. Partners of the link project include the State Grid Corporation of China, the country’s state-owned electricity utility company.

Additionally, Alibaba jointly established a Shanghai-based quantum computation lab with the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The company also participated in the International Conference on Quantum Cryptography this year.

Increasing quantum investment in Beijing, Shanghai, and Hefei area appears as a strengthening of resources and an aggressive move to accelerate the field’s development in order to stay ahead of a global game which is now led by China and the US.

On June 27 this year, the US passed the National Quantum Initiative Act (H. R. 6227), promising a 10-year federal effort to boost quantum science as well as a $1.3 billion budget to support the country’s quantum computation projects between 2019 and 2023. Prior to the Act, government investment in quantum research was around $200 million per year, according to the latest 2016 data—far behind China’s state-backed financing.

DON’T SAY NO-BODY WARNED YA CHINA!!!

Bollocks… I know who I’m answering to… The West Coast… no not the West Coast America!

Child Pornography, Online Child Abuse, technology

22% of men aged 18-24 do not agree that children in child sexual abuse images are harmed by the experience?… 11% do not think it is illegal to download, view or share indecent images of a child when they are under 16?… 98% of victims are 13 or under

“WHAT THE HOLY FLYING FUCK!!!”
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LNbplPO7BPg

“DID you know that 22% of men aged 18-24 do not agree that children in child sexual abuse images are harmed by the experience? Or that 11% do not think it is illegal to download, view or share indecent images of a child when they are under 16?”

IWF: Helping young men to navigate the internet safely

DID you know that 22% of men aged 18-24 do not agree that children in child sexual abuse images are harmed by the experience? Or that 11% do not think it is illegal to download, view or share indecent images of a child when they are under 16?

These research findings demonstrate the need for an initiative that aims to educate young men on the law relating to sexual images and videos of under-18s online. Jointly led by the IWF (Internet Watch Foundation), The Marie Collins Foundation (MCF) and the government, the campaign encourages young men to know the law when viewing sexual images online and take a ‘no ifs no buts’ approach if they see something concerning, by reporting it to the IWF.

Why does this matter? The victim’s perspective

In 2017, our team of expert Analysts processed 132,636 reports. One report could contain one or thousands of images and videos, and half of the reports came from the public. The children depicted in these horrific pictures and videos are real. Reporting content can lead to the rescue of victims from horrendous situations and prevent victims of child sexual abuse from ongoing harm, caused by knowing images of their abuse are being watched by potentially thousands of people again and again.

The campaign consists of a range of films which aim to help young men navigate the internet safely and reinforce the message that viewing, sharing and distributing sexual images of anyone under the age of 18 is against the law, even if you didn’t know how old the person in the image or video is.
3.-November-Young-men-campaign-Stephanies-story-caption-e1542191579767.png

The social media and entertainment publisher LADBible has also created materials that show why knowing the law and reporting is so crucial. The film Stephanie’s Story shows what a victim has to go through knowing that images of their abuse can be accessed online: “Just knowing that someone could be looking at a video of me online at any time makes me feel sick and I feel used all over again. I feel angry towards the guys looking, to me they’re abusers just like Chris and may as well have been in the room at the time.”
How one report can save a child from a life of abuse

As the UK Hotline working to remove child sexual abuse images and videos online, we also want to help young men navigate the internet more responsibly. Stumbling across indecent images of children online is easier than you think. Watch this video to test your own assumptions. How easy do you think it is to tell the age of a person you’ve only seen on an image or video?

Remember, if you encounter sexual images of children online, you can anonymously report them to the IWF. Reporting only takes a few minutes. One report is all it can take to save a child from a life of abuse. In the words of one of our Analysts: “All it needs is one report. The young lad that reported it to us probably doesn’t even realise what he’s done and how he’s helped that child. I don’t think he has any idea the good he’s done.” This short film created in partnership with LADbible tells the story of how one single report helped save a girl from further abuse.

Want to know more?

A supporter pack is available for download here, which includes a range of content, links to campaign videos and suggestions of ways that your organisation can get involved with this initiative.

Know the law. NO IFS, NO BUTS. Do the right thing and help us eliminate indecent images of children online. Report at iwf.org.uk.

IWF research on child sex abuse live-streaming reveals 98% of victims are 13 or under

The charity calls for greater awareness as youngest victim identified is just three-years-old

A new study by the Internet Watch Foundation (IWF) has revealed shocking statistics on children being groomed, coerced and blackmailed into live-streaming their own sexual abuse over webcams, tablets and mobile phones.

The research, Online Child Sexual Exploitation: Examining the Distribution of Captures of Live-streamed Child Sexual Abuse(PDF 719KB) was conducted over a three-month period and identified 2,082 images and videos of live-streamed child sexual abuse. It revealed that 98% of images found were of children aged 13 and under, 28% were aged 10 or under, while the youngest victim was just three-years-old.
Top lines from the study found:

96% of victims were girls.

96% showed a child on their own, in a home environment.

18% of the abuse was categorised as Category A, which includes the rape and sexual torture of children.

40% of the abuse was categorised as Category A or B, which indicates serious sexual abuse.

100% of images had been harvested from their original upload locations.

Shockingly, 100% of the imagery had been harvested from the original upload location and had been redistributed on third party websites, with 73% of content appearing on 16 dedicated forums. This indicates the abusive imagery was being shared with the intention of advertising paid downloads of videos of webcam child sexual abuse.
Sadly, a huge 40% of this illegal imagery was confirmed as Category A or B, 18% being Category A which involves what IWF classifies as the rape and sexual torture of children. The remainder was classed as Category C.

Of the live-streamed content, 4% was captured from mobile-only streaming apps.
The Internet Watch Foundation, which conducted the research (over a three-month period from August to October 2017) with funding support from Microsoft, is calling for greater awareness of online child sexual abuse using live-streaming apps. The organisation wants to encourage parents, carers and professionals working with youngsters to be aware of children’s technology use and the dangers posed to them by offenders.

Susie Hargreaves OBE, IWF CEO, said: “We know that these figures will be shocking to read. This is a trend we identified from our Hotline data and were deeply concerned about. Microsoft provided the funding, so that we could take an in-depth look at these illegal live-streamed videos.

“The report worked with over 2,000 cases where children had been, we believe, either groomed or coerced into live-streaming video of themselves, via their webcam, mobile or tablet. The backgrounds in the videos we studied, mostly showed that the youngsters were in very ordinary ‘home’ settings – somewhere like their bedrooms, or a bathroom. Critically, no adult appeared to be present in the images we saw. Therefore, it’s our belief that these children were being ‘directed’ to abuse themselves and live-stream the sexual abuse.

“This form of grooming is complicated and only possible because of the ‘anonymity’ the internet offers. An offender may be, for example, a 40-year-old man. But by abusing a legitimate internet site to create a false profile, he could appear online as a 12-year-old school girl. Sadly, through this study we saw a range of grooming scenarios that abusers employ.

“We know that this information will be terrifying for most parents. That’s why we are trying to warn parents, carers and professionals working with children, about the potential abuse of live steaming technology by offenders.”

The study suggests that any legitimate internet platform could be abused by offenders intent on contacting children. This makes any platform offering live-streaming a potential target for offenders. Because of this, the IWF is warning parents that this can happen to any child who has access to live-streaming technology. All parents and carers need to be vigilant and know the technology your children are using.

In the last six months, IWF data has found that a little over a third (38%) of reports to the organisation on child sexual abuse online were now what we term ‘self-produced’. This term refers to a scenario where the child is alone, or with other children and is persuaded or ‘groomed’ into taking images or videos of child sexual abuse and then share them, often with someone they trust. The IWF is now warning the public about the danger of allowing children unrestricted and unsupervised access to webcams and mobile phone cameras, as a serious threat to children.

Sarah Smith, IWF Technical Projects Officer and author of the paper, said: “The majority of children we saw in this study were aged between seven to 13. But the youngest was assessed as just three. Thankfully, the study identified very few children within this age range. However, it is important to be aware that even very young children can be abused or groomed in this way.

“Most of the illegal videos we saw had apparently been recorded by offenders, who viewed the live-streamed abuse and then distributed it. The children in these disturbing videos appear to be completely unaware a recording was being made. They are clearly being abused, even if the offender isn’t in the room. This level of grooming is sophisticated.

“For us, it wasn’t a surprise to see that 100% of the illegal content we analysed had apparently been taken from its original upload location and redistributed. We often see the same images of child sexual abuse uploaded again and again, as offenders share the content with other offenders. The revictimisation of these children is ongoing and it’s incredibly sad to see. These are real children.

“This new research shows a worrying new trend in the abuse of children. Permanent captures from live-streams showing children being groomed or encouraged to perform sexual acts, now represent most of the new images and videos IWF sees. Our recent data shows that so-called ‘self-produced’ content accounts for more than one in three of reports that are made to the IWF. This is an alarming figure and one which the IWF feels merits further awareness raising and research.”

“IWF believes any legitimate internet platform could be abused by offenders intent on contacting children. This makes any platform offering live-streaming a potential target. This abuse can happen to any child who has access to live-streaming technology. The report points to the need for greater awareness amongst educators, professionals and carers. All parents and carers should remain vigilant.”

The work was funded by Microsoft. Jacqueline Beauchere, Chief Online Safety Officer at Microsoft, said: “For more than two decades, Microsoft has been working to fight online child sexual exploitation with technology, partnerships and educational efforts. New research and data like this Internet Watch Foundation study, developed with funding support from Microsoft, play a key role in furthering our efforts to prevent such atrocities and to improve online child protection worldwide.”
Read the report here.

Child Pornography, Online Child Abuse, technology

Police to trial new tools on Child Image Abuse Database

“It’s in the police, the armed forces, the Church (obviously), the British intelligence services … the UK is drowning in it (as well as Nazism, stalking, knife crime)…
the UK is a failed society!

Police to trial new tools on Child Image Abuse Database

The Home Office has revealed details of work to develop new tools to improve the capabilities of the Child Abuse Image Database (CAID).

Home Secretary Sajid Javid (pictured) has announced the move as one of a series of measures aimed at cracking down on online child exploitation and grooming.
The work involves the development of three new tools using CAID, the database used by the National Crime Agency (NCA) and UK police forces to search for indecent images of children and increase the ability to identify victims.
They include a fast-forensic algorithm to rapidly analyse seized devices and categorise against CAID and a capability to automatically identify and categorise illegal imagery based on UK legislation of classification of A, B, C against the CAID trusted images.
The third is capability to detect images with matching scenes to help identify locations in common of indecent images of children.
Some police forces will begin to run trials with the tools later this year.
Warning prototype
The Home Office has also supported the development of a prototype tool to automatically flag potential conversations between child groomers and children.
It emerged from a two-day hackathon in the US involving engineers from some of the world’s largest technology companies, including Facebook, Google, Snap and Twitter, co-hosted by the Home Office and Microsoft.
Javid said: “We all have a responsibility to tackle online child sexual exploitation and the new tool developed during the hackathon is a positive step forward.
“Once complete, it will be rolled out for free to other tech companies that want to deploy it.”
In addition, an innovation call has now opened for organisations to bid for shares of £250,000 to assist them in developing innovative solutions to disrupt live streaming of abuse.
Through the competition, led by the Joint Security and Resilience Centre in partnership with Innovate UK, groups are being urged to come up with technical solutions that could be applied by platforms of all sizes, including those with less resource to commit to research.

Child Pornography, Online Child Abuse

‘New tool developed to tackle online child grooming’… FINALLY! (Microsoft, Google, Facebook, Twitter… I’ve never heard of Snap?)

“I asked an eight girl, whom I met online, how she thought she should kept safe from online predators.” 😀
Seriously though, I asked one my best friends daughters what her ideas where, in regards to ‘being safe’ whilst on the internet (I talk to kids about this stuff), and she said… “IT SHOULD BE TAUGHT IN SCHOOLS!” (Wow! She should be Home Secretary!)
When asked to elaborate, her ideas where a police officer or ‘someone qualified’ should come into class once a year, or even once a term, from the ages of five/six, and talk to them about ‘bad people’ on the internet, ‘bad videos’ on the internet, and anything that makes them scared or uncomfortable whilst online… and what to do and who to speak to in such situations.

Like I said, should be Home Secretary.

man

New tool developed to tackle online child grooming

Home Secretary Sajid Javid has hailed a new anti-grooming tool as an important weapon in the fight against online child sexual exploitation.

Engineers from some of the world’s biggest tech firms, including Microsoft, Facebook, Google, Snap and Twitter, worked for 2 days at a hackathon in the United States co-hosted by the Home Secretary and Microsoft, which tasked industry experts to come up with tools to identify online child grooming.

A prototype tool has been developed that can be used to automatically flag potential conversations taking place between child groomers and children.

Home Secretary Sajid Javid said:
“We all have a responsibility to tackle online child sexual exploitation and the new tool developed during the hackathon is a positive step forward.”

“Once complete, it will be rolled out for free to other tech companies that want to deploy it.”

“This is just one thing we can do together to combat this appalling crime.”

Hackathon participants analysed tens of thousands of conversations to understand patterns used by predators. This enabled engineers to develop technology to automatically and accurately detect these patterns.

Potential conversations between a groomer and their victim will be flagged so a moderator can investigate further.

Further work will take place on the prototype. Once completed it will be licensed free of charge to smaller and medium-sized technology companies worldwide.

During his trip to the United States the Home Secretary met major tech firms so he can be updated on their efforts to tackle the crime. He used the meetings to explore how companies could make greater use of technology to proactively find and remove abusive content from their sites.

He noted that, while some progress had been made, companies still had to go further and work faster to tackle online child sexual exploitation (CSE). The Home Secretary was thanked for his leadership and commitment to the issue of CSE.

Online child sexual abuse will be the focus of the next Five Country Ministerial meeting in London in summer 2019, bringing together interior ministers and attorneys general from the UK, US, Australia, Canada and New Zealand. (‘THE FIVE EYES!’)

Last week the government announced a package of measures to tackle online CSE. This included:

– commissioning the Internet Watch Foundation to investigate how advertising is funding CSE activity

– a taskforce, chaired by the Home Secretary, bringing together representatives from ad agencies, trade bodies and brands to ensure criminals don’t have access to this funding stream

– a £250,000 innovation call for organisations to bid for funding to assist them in developing innovative solutions to disrupt live streaming of abuse

– new tools to improve the capabilities of the Child Abuse Image Database (CAID) – the database used by the NCA and UK police forces to search for indecent images of children and increase the ability to identify victims

Home Secretary welcomes new anti-grooming tool

Sajid Javid co-hosted a ‘hackathon’ event in the US last week.

Experts have devised an anti-grooming tool in a boost for Home Secretary Sajid Javid’s drive to combat online child abuse.

Engineers from some of the world’s biggest tech firms, including Microsoft, Facebook, Google, Snap and Twitter, worked for two days at a “hackathon” in the US last week.
Participants at the event, co-hosted by Microsoft and the Home Secretary, analysed tens of thousands of conversations to understand patterns used by predators.

The exercise yielded a prototype tool that can be used to automatically flag potential conversations taking place between groomers and children.

Once these exchanges are flagged, they can be investigated by a moderator.

Further work will take place on the prototype. Once completed it will be licensed free of charge to smaller and medium-sized technology companies worldwide.

Mr Javid said: “We all have a responsibility to tackle online child sexual exploitation and the new tool developed during the hackathon is a positive step forward.

“Once complete, it will be rolled out for free to other tech companies that want to deploy it.

“This is just one thing we can do together to combat this appalling crime.”

The Home Secretary held talks with major tech firms about their efforts to tackle child sexual exploitation and remove abusive content from their sites.

Earlier this year he described his shock at discovering the scale of the danger posed by paedophiles on the internet.

In a speech in September he disclosed that the National Crime Agency estimated that around 80,000 people in the UK presented some kind of sexual threat to children online.
Referrals of child abuse images to the NCA have surged by 700% in the last five years, while separate figures suggest police in England and Wales record an average 25 child sexual offences involving the internet every day.