As of May 6, 2017, the number of people in the United States who have been charged with child sexual assault and other crimes related to child marriage is at an all-time high.

In addition to child sexual exploitation, child abuse is also on the rise.

Child sexual abuse is defined as a criminal offense that is committed by someone of a child’s age or under the age of 16 and involves the commission of sexual conduct with a person who is under the child’s care or under 18.

Child abuse and neglect is defined in the same way.

Child sex trafficking is also a crime, and there are a number of state laws that specifically criminalize the sale, distribution, possession, and distribution of child pornography.

Child rape, as defined by the U.S. Department of Justice, includes sexual penetration, fondling, and fondling against the will of the victim, usually a child.

Child trafficking is defined by federal law as the criminal conduct for which a child is exploited for commercial sexual exploitation or sexual exploitation of a minor.

The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children reported in 2016 that nearly 1 in 5 child victims were trafficked online, including 1 in 4 children under the ages of 11 and over the age 14.

The Center found that 1 in 10 children between the ages 4 and 12 were traffinged online.

Child porn is also common on the internet, particularly for younger children.

A 2017 study by the University of Utah, published in the Journal of Applied Social Psychology, found that 14 percent of internet users between the age 15 and 18 have viewed child pornography and that 17 percent of online adults have viewed images of child sex abuse.

This study also found that over 50 percent of adults aged 18 to 35 viewed child sex images on a daily basis, and that over 30 percent of those adults have been exposed to child pornography on a regular basis.

The problem of child sexual violence, however, is even worse than the problem of pornography.

This problem involves the criminalization of sex offenses, and is far worse than sex trafficking.

Child predators have no moral or legal obligation to keep children safe.

They have no legal obligation whatsoever to protect the safety of children in their care.

There are no laws in the U-S that require a child to be safe in a place where they are subjected to abuse.

The laws that do exist require that parents or other caregivers must provide their children with a safe environment.

The Children’s Defense Fund (CDF), a nonprofit organization that provides legal services to victims of sexual abuse, has an interactive online tool that is designed to help children learn about child safety laws.

The tool provides a list of states that prohibit the selling, distribution or possession of child porn, and states that have child sexual predator statutes that specifically prohibit the sale of child exploitation or child pornography in those states.

The CDF also provides a link to the Child Protection and Safety Resource Guide for parents, guardians, and other caregivers of children.

The guide contains an extensive list of laws, which include: A parent or other adult in charge of a juvenile who is a child under the legal age of 18 who is responsible for the child, who is the parent of the child or guardian of the minor, and who has been convicted of or pled guilty to a crime involving sexual abuse or child exploitation; A parent of a person under the adult supervision of a parent who has not been convicted or pled not guilty to or has been ordered to surrender to the authorities for prosecution under the law described above, who has committed a felony offense involving sexual assault, child molestation, or child trafficking; A person in charge or care of a student, who holds a valid certificate of educational achievement from an accredited school or program, who maintains a child care home, or who is otherwise responsible for a child, including, but not limited to, a school bus driver, a bus driver’s aide, a social worker, a babysitter, a tutor, or a school counselor; A school counselor who is not the parent or guardian; A public school teacher, who possesses a valid educator certification issued by the state, and has been certified by a parent, guardian, or person in authority to teach at least one of the following: Math, reading, science, or other curriculum standards; Language instruction; Special education; and English instruction; or A person who owns a business that is licensed to engage in business with minors and who provides services to those children; A child who is at least 18 years of age, who attends a private school or a private or parochial school, or attends a program designed to prepare children for entry into or high school graduation, or is enrolled in a child support payment plan; A minor who is enrolled at a public or private school, including a public school where a student is enrolled, and where the student has been enrolled for at least 6 months, or the child is enrolled as part of a special education program; or An adult who is physically or mentally incapacitated, who