Child Sexual Exploitation (CSE)

Child Sexual Exploitation (CSE) Child Sexual Exploitation (CSE) - Start

2016-07-07 167K 167 0 0

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Awareness Plus Briefing . What is CSE . The sexual exploitation of children and young people under 18 involves exploitative situations, contexts and relationships where young people (or a third person or persons) receive ‘something’ (e.g. food, accommodation, drugs, alcohol, cigarettes, affecti.... ID: 394870 Download Presentation

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Child Sexual Exploitation (CSE)




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Presentations text content in Child Sexual Exploitation (CSE)

Slide1

Child Sexual Exploitation (CSE)

Awareness Plus Briefing

Slide2

What is CSE

The sexual exploitation of children and young people under 18 involves exploitative situations, contexts and relationships where young people (or a third person or persons) receive ‘something’ (e.g. food, accommodation, drugs, alcohol, cigarettes, affection, gifts, money) as a result of performing,

and / or

others performing on them, sexual activities

Slide3

Continued

Child

Sexual Exploitation

can occur through use of technology without the child’s immediate recognition, for example the persuasion to post sexual images on the internet

/ mobile

phones with no immediate payment or gain.

Slide4

Continued

In all cases those exploiting the

child / young

person have power over them by virtue of their age, gender, intellect, physical strength

and / or

economic or other resources.

Slide5

CSE is an umbrella term

The term ‘child sexual exploitation’ has the potential to sanitise the horror of child rape and sexual abuse.

Child sexual exploitation is not an offence in itself and offenders are prosecuted

using

separate sexual

offences, such as:

Sexual activity with a child

Taking / sharing indecent images of a child

Rape

Child

a

bduction

Trafficking

Slide6

Common models of grooming and exploitation

Inappropriate relationships

The

boyfriend

model

Peer grooming and exploitation

Indirect peer

Party lifestyle

Internet grooming

Organised

/networked/

commercial

e

xploitation & trafficking / internet grooming

Gangs and groups

Slide7

Who is vulnerable?

Experience of domestic violence / adult mental health / substance misuse / significant abuse

Experience of adult sex work

Experience of family breakdown / bereavement / grief

Children from migrant

families / unaccompanied

a

sylum seeking children

Those absent or missing from

education / home

Those with learning

disabilities / difficulties

Children living in poverty

Those who have mental health problems / misuse alcohol / substances

Looked after

young

people

Children affected by gang culture

Slide8

Warning signs

Periods

of missing from

home,

care

or school

Change in relationships with family &

friends u

naccounted

for money

or gifts /

ability

to buy

goods

Physical

injuries / change in physical appearance

Change in emotional wellbeing / self-harm

/ thoughts of,

or attempts at

suicide

Change in

drug

or alcohol

use

Involvement in offending

(new

or increased)

S

exually-transmitted infections /

pregnancy and

terminations

Change

in emotional

wellbeing / self-harm

Increase use of the internet / phone

New

peer

group / boyfriend or girlfriend

Slide9

The

importance of sharing intelligence

Identifies vulnerable

children at

risk and helps to reduce harm

Helps disrupt / divert and prosecute the

perpetrators

Caters for a map of the ‘problem profile’ - targeting

the right services in the right

areas

Informs localities,

businesses and

communities

Pass

it on to the police

and let them make

the decision

Slide10

If you

have a concern

Visit the LSCB practitioners and professional web page:

http

://

www.leedslscb.org.uk/Practitioners/Local-protocols/CSE-protocols

Complete the CSE Partner Checklist and have a conversation with CP lead / CSWS front door.

Work

in partnership to reduce risk and

vulnerability

Share intelligence

Slide11

Slide12


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