Children are at risk from Gambling, Distracted Driving, Sexting, Bullying, Predators Compulsive Mobile Phone Use and much more. These new issues demand new techniques for handling them. Anyone that needs to keep up with how kids, employees or lover are using their cellphones should know about available cell phone tracking software that is becoming extremely common and can do a lot more than locate smartphones. Innovative technologies are causing a stir.
New mobile monitor software programs that use the power of the internet to capture SMS text messages, mobile phone GPS location, incoming and outgoing smartphone call log information and sends it to a web personal account or forwards it to an email address.
Todays smartphones are the cell phones with computer capabilities. Brands like BlackBerry, iPhone, Windows Mobile, Android, Nokia Symbian ? all have spyware software for sale. Spy Call and Call Intercept cell phone bugging require that the target phone uses a GSM network. About 3 million smartphones a month are sold in the United States and Canada, and sales are approaching one hundred and fifty million delivered per year around the world.
Recent research from The National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unplanned Pregnancy indicates that about 20% of teens (ages 13-19) and an incredible 33% of young adults (ages 20-26) have shared nude or semi-nude pictures of themselves either using cell phone SMS text messages or by posting online. Teenage girls are slightly more likely to do this than boys and a very distressing 11% of the young teen girls (ages 13-16) admitted to sending inappropriate photos of themselves.
By analyzing more than 40,000 monthly US mobile cellular bills, Nielsen found that American teenagers sent an average of an astonishing 3,100 text messages every month during Q3 last year. Focus group findings show that zexting happens usually under one of three typical scenarios: The first, involves exchanges of images just between two romantic partners; the next, lists exchanges between partners that are then shared outside the relationship; followed by, exchanges between people who are not yet in a relationship, but where often one person hopes to be.