Bing takedowns

Bing’s policy:

“Sharing sexually intimate images of another person online without that person’s consent is a gross violation of personal privacy and dignity, not to mention a crime in several places. Such conduct, commonly referred to as “revenge porn,” and other forms of digital incivility, are on the rise globally, plaguing online environments and damaging nearly every aspect of a victim’s life. We’ll continue to iterate on our reporting mechanisms, improve their discoverability and our processes, and grow our collaborative efforts because we remain committed to combatting non-consensual pornography on our services.”

Since 2015, Microsoft has provided an online reporting form where victims of non-consensual pornography can report photos and videos so that Microsoft can de-link them from search results in Bing, and also remove access to the content itself when shared on OneDrive or Xbox Live. You can find the online reporting form here.

Microsoft can only remove content from Microsoft services, though it can remove links to other sites from the Bing search engine.

Microsoft has also created a useful video tutorial detailing how you can locate “source” URLs for your non-consensual images, which will make it easier for them to quickly remove the links from Bing search.

AnnaBing takedowns


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