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December 21, 2009

Young kids searching Web for 'porn'

Posted: 11:44 AM ET

Yikes. According to Symantec, the fourth most popular search term for children 7 and under is "porn" - just ahead of kids' networking site Club Penguin.

Symantec's top searches for 2009 arranged by age group
Symantec's top searches for 2009 arranged by age group

Symantec recently released the anonymous results of 14.7 million searches run by users of its OnlineFamily.Norton service in 2009. The service allows parents to monitor web activities and supposedly blocks questionable sites, so let's hope the toddlers searching for "porn" were unsuccessful.

It's understandable that "sex" is one of the top searches for teens, but I was surprised to see that children as young as 7 were familiar with "porn." While services like OnlineFamily.Norton may filter most inappropriate content, they are not perfect - and are no substitute for parental supervision.

Other search terms popular with children included social-networking sites, celebrities and online games.

Interestingly, "Google" was also a top search term, which leads me to believe a lot of kids don't really understand how search engines work.

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Filed under: browsers • Google • Internet • online news


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Questions   December 23rd, 2009 5:52 pm ET

#1 – Does this surprise anyone?

#2 – I'm more concerned about a company collecting information on your family's browsing history.

What's the next report? Telling me that young boys like to break things, and for proof, they have video archives of all your family activities, indexed and on-Line.


Jimmy   December 23rd, 2009 5:55 pm ET

Old news, this has been going on for HOW LONG NOW... dont act surprised. great example... go to BING.com and serach Brazil... see what pops up. G/L


machater   December 23rd, 2009 6:48 pm ET

oh my god kids are looking at naked people having sex. oh the horror the terror.Oh please. First of all what do you expect they are kids. they curious kids of course they are going to search for sex. dont tell me noone here stayed up late and watched blurry cable porn. Noone seems to care about the violence they see everyday or the violence on t.v.,movies or video games no however, look at a tit and they put it on cnn go figure.


C   December 23rd, 2009 6:54 pm ET

I doubt that so many kids age 7 and younger would look for porn. However, kids in their early teens are experienced with the searching. As a teenage girl in 1994 or 95, there wasn't so much porn on the internet as there is now. I did search for it, but I was a little shy about it for a while. It was my parent's computer I was using! I did, however, look up tons of information regarding sexuality, health and later porn when the temptation grew too great. Lots of porn! NOt being monitored benefited me. I think my parents knew what I was doing, but they let it go because they didn't want to talk to me about sex. I'm kind of glad they didn't. My boyfriend was forbidden to look at porn, got the talk and became uncomfortable about sex. But I ended up being more knowledgeable than most of my experienced friends and didn't have sex until I was 18. Friends came to me for advice for everything from yeast infections and birth control. It sounds weird, but I hoarded information. I grew to have an appreciation for erotic photography and I do artistic "porn" now. I did know a few people who really could not be unsupervised, though. They were impulsive, had friends I didn't trust? It's a lot of work to supervising kids. This is why I won't have them. Parents need to know their children. The internet isn't the enemy, video games aren't the enemy. But you stay informed and to have some kind of rein on your little ones.


JollySpace   December 23rd, 2009 9:49 pm ET

Or maybe they search Google too find other Google products?
Use your brain?


chris   December 23rd, 2009 10:54 pm ET

It's totally obvious that the parents are testing the software by searching for the number one term that they were using this software to protect against – "PORN" – hello!?! Anyone who wrote this story paying attention.


Franko   December 24th, 2009 1:28 pm ET

Young, aspiring students of human behavior, are lied to.
Did the stork bring the babies, how was the order form filled out ?

"How are babbies formed? How girl get pragnent?"
Embarrassed parents will tell lies.
But the explanation is just a search away.


Soothing Ringtones   December 24th, 2009 6:44 pm ET

They probably just hear the word mentionedon tv while their parents are watching any regular daytime, even news, tv shows that mention the word periodically. Then they probably say to their parents, 'What is porn?' to which their parents awkwardly dodge answering it, which then leads them to search it since it's fairly easy to sound out the spelling.


RawR   December 25th, 2009 3:11 am ET

Um why are people searching up google?


Franko   December 25th, 2009 3:19 am ET

Hinted at, but culturally hidden,
How is a child going to learn ?
Dogs and cats are neutered,
Watching guppies do it, is hard to identify with.


Johnnie99   December 27th, 2009 10:42 am ET

For once I seem to agree with the majority of comments. In addition though, it is a very simple thing to block routers from allowing access to sites and URLs with certain keywords. Reading the manual helps. Really, it's simple.


The Kidd   December 27th, 2009 5:59 pm ET

Come on lets be for real... Who searches the word "porn"...


John   December 28th, 2009 12:02 am ET

One major free way is using OpenDNS, on your router or network settings. This way you control the content,

No software, just your browser powered by the largest online community.


Billy M   December 28th, 2009 4:16 pm ET

So porn shows up as #4 for 7 and under and not-at-all for the next age group and appears again in the thrird age group? Something does not sound right here.


Dad   December 28th, 2009 8:44 pm ET

I installed Symantec's product this last weekend and ran tests to see what alerts I would be given if my kids searched for porn. So, I logged onto one of their accounts and searched for porn (promptly clearing cashe, history, cookies, temp files, etc).

I wonder how many other parents did that too causing false positives in Symantecs reported results.


Trish   December 29th, 2009 1:20 am ET

I would love to hear some recommendations from parents who have tried blocking software. I've been researching and all "claim" to have been awarded by companies like CNN.


Franko   December 29th, 2009 11:17 am ET

On Christmas day, to my great surprise,
I was told that Dora The Explorer is now a Teenager
Long hair, short skirt, but not yet full figured.

What and how did Dora learn ?
Searching for porn, or exploring by playing doctor ?


NottiLogic   December 29th, 2009 2:35 pm ET

They probably get the age of the child from the registration data... You can run reports for any demographic in an instant. Have you fools ever used a computer before?


NIck Heer   January 9th, 2010 10:50 pm ET

This just in: water still wet, sky still blue.

That's some fine reporting there, CNN.


Manny   January 10th, 2010 9:47 am ET

Geez, its very telling of a society that no longer cares about what their children do. Maybe they should start airing those "its 6pm do you know where your kids are?" PSAs.


Manny   January 10th, 2010 10:06 am ET

you know what? its totally possible to police your children at any time of day, its called a phone. Not just that, parents can also make "surprise trips" home to check what their kids are doing. Look at the history to see where your kids have been on the internet. As long as your child lives under your roof, they have no right to privacy, parents should be the CIA, FBI and NSA.
And its not about being overly protective about what you children look up. Its that If you allow your children to break the law (because you must be 18 to look at porn) that leaves the door open to other illegal activities.


LPW   January 11th, 2010 11:30 am ET

And this is why I don't bother watching CNN anymore. Most of their news stories are just a bunch of unsubstantiated crap.


D.Joelee   January 11th, 2010 1:51 pm ET

I don't understand how people can pretend like, porn, images of sex and questions about sex are somehow new to JUST this generation. The only real answer to this problem is to educate children young so they wont have these questions or desires to look or ask.,


Todd   January 12th, 2010 3:05 am ET

So, you just installed a parental blocker on your PC. Now you want to test it. What should I type in?
Hmmmmm?

So, I'm in a hurry andI need to find something on the internet. OOps, I forgot to change the login from the kids name to mine. That's ok, I am just going to http://www.google.com anyway.

Just because the results seem fantastic doesn't mean we should take them at face value.


Dave   January 12th, 2010 10:36 am ET

Maybe the problem starts with network TV and the majority of the advertising. There seems to be nothing anymore that doesn't have some reference to sex and/or porn. Our kids are bombarded with it every day. Sadly another example of technology destroying our worlds morals and values.


prodson   January 12th, 2010 6:09 pm ET

@Dave:
You cant blame kid wanting to watch porn on network TV and advertising. The only thing they do is sexually objectify people, but that objectification doesnt mean someone is going to be more or less interested in sex or porn. In fact little has changed... It used to be looking at your dad's magazines and the Sears cataog lingere section, now its looking on the internet. The only thing thats changed is the "hardcoreness" of the images/audio in question.

I doubt there is a single man alive who doesnt remebering looking for something of this nature when they were a child. Kids now just have better access than we did (well i grew up on the tail end i was about 12 when i first started using BBS's and as AOL became common place).


John   January 12th, 2010 7:37 pm ET

It said at the end of the article that the author was surprised that "Google" was one of the top searches.

When I was in high school, they had an MSN search engine set as he homepage, and I would often search for Google rather than type it in the URL bar. And then use Google to find what I was actually looking for.

It's a couple seconds faster, makes sense to me.


fireboy   January 13th, 2010 4:08 am ET

dam im speechless kids these days do grow up fast gilrs gettin pregnant at 12 yrs old wat the world cuming to


Z   January 13th, 2010 1:03 pm ET

This is the price we pay for poor parenting and a terrible education system. The problem lies in the country's leadership. It's not a race thing, for those who think I'm blaming our president – it's the whole government and all the people in it. While we waste away and toil our whole lives, the people who essentially pay for us and run our lives and determine our fates basically get to sit around, do nothing, and order us around. Naturally they want us to remain where we are and never ask questions. This of course explains why children today are stupider than they were years ago. This also explains why they search for porn on the internet – they are not intellectually stimulated enough to search for anything better. Well, this is no surprise anyway. Forget the children – what's the most common thing adults search for? Porn. What are the most frequently visited web sites out there? Porn. What are the majority of the web sites out there dedicated to? Porn. Our Internet is nowhere near porn free, so why should it be a surprise that children know of it and search for it out of curiosity? I bet you couldn't navigate the Internet and block out the racy or porn ads without significant effort/software that the average person couldn't figure out in 2 minutes.

Look at these comments. Nobody is trying to figure out how or why. The result of poor education. Also, whoever it is that always posts comments that relate to God – you're stupid. I see your posts every day on these comments. Every time I see it, I think about how uneducated, how biased, and how much of a waste of time your words are. "My prayers go out to "- so and so. "Thank God" – blah blah blah. Yeap. You people are probably THE VERY REASON why there are children who sit around idly and search for porn. When you are writing ridiculously pointless comments, you could be watching your own children. Nope. Instead you sit idly by, just like every other poor parent out there.

HERE'S A HINT: CHILDREN LEARN FROM THEIR FRIENDS, AND THEIR FAMILY, MOST OF ALL, THEIR PARENTS. EVERYONE KNOWS WHAT IT IS, SO WHY HIDE IT OR BE ASHAMED OF IT? IT IS ONLY NATURAL AND ONE DAY THE CHILDREN HAVE TO LEARN ABOUT IT ANYWAY. THE ONLY THING IN THE WAY IS SOME STUCK UP TRADITIONAL RELIGION-INFLUENCED STICK UP PEOPLE'S BRAINS, GETTING IN THE WAY OF RATIONAL THINKING.

Censorship has destroyed us and clouded the way we think. It continues to do so. Only the stupid are too dumb to realize it. This is the reason why articles like this exist – to keep your stupid minds entertained.


Chicago   January 13th, 2010 9:46 pm ET

My six year old niece was visiting and I caught her on a porn site. Her mother said this was the fourth time she's been caught. What is her couriousity about at six years old? It makes me wonder if there is something else going on in her life, like child molestation. I am very concerned about her.


Woo hoo   January 14th, 2010 1:29 am ET

Long live porn!


Mathman025   January 14th, 2010 3:52 am ET

Well, to those parents who are too squeamish to show a little sex to kids, you are too weak. If a child wants to explore his or her mind, let it happen. You don't want your child's friends to explore it for them. That's how you lose them in the long run. If no parents have the "gems" to talk to their children about sex, then what's the point of giving them advice on everything else? We're not in the 60's anymore, ladies and gentlemen.


j-awesome   January 14th, 2010 9:16 am ET

what better way to start them little ones on the path to enlightenment like good ol' internet? I wish I had this when i was growing up, I would be way cooler than i am now.


peter   January 14th, 2010 11:20 am ET

I agree with Wally on Dec 21 on this one. I'd bet those were parents testing the system. As a parent myself, I'd periodically check that the software I was using to protect my kids was working. It's like pulling on the seatbelt after belting in my kids to make sure it's plugged in correctly.


ChristBetts   January 14th, 2010 4:42 pm ET

I have to agree with some but not all on this topic, being a teenager with my own computer I know that the software and blocking programs are not perfect, but those are not the only things you have to rely on. The first computer I had to share with my sister (three years younger than me) and it was full of viruses and I wanted to know where they were coming from, but it was to late the computer crashed. So, when we got a new laptop I put timers on it to know when she got on and off and with that I could determine what web sites she was visiting at what time. Although they weren't as bad as porn they were still web sites I did not want my younger sister looking at. So, if you want to see who has been on what web sites Windows Vista and up and this nifty feature where you go into the control panel and look up account activity and it will tell you the date and time of what user is getting on. From there you can look up the history of what web sites they have been on at what time. There are many programs made to block web sites but there not the best, none are. For instance there are two codes you type in the URL address bar and it's a proxy to unblock web sites. I won't give the two away that works for the parents out there, but for example in the URL the very first part, instead of HTTP going there it would be PASV. Like I said though this one does not work, but you see what I'm getting at that's why I would suggest checking the history. Then you can find out who it was and talk to them about it.

Sources: Myself, Grandfather (who's teaching about computer programming), and Google for searching about web site blockers and Proxy's.


Franklin   January 15th, 2010 11:35 am ET

This is a completely irresponsible article. There is no way to conclude that 7 year olds are searching for pornography without more information.

Based on what is stated here, my guess would be that 7 year olds are not searching for "porn". I suspect siblings or parents. Caveat: If its actually a search for the word "porn", its possible older siblings are telling younger children to go look up that word as a kinda joke... the way my older friends use to tell me to ask teachers or parents what certain words meant (yup dirty words).


Father of 4   January 15th, 2010 2:29 pm ET

Don't leave your kids on the Internet by themselves. And install content filters. K9 web protection is a free filter and works really well.


Seriously   January 16th, 2010 5:55 am ET

Really? Have we really become this ignorant, then pass it off as scientific fact? It's the parents who are looking at porn under their kid's accounts to hide the fact they are doing it. That way mom has no idea that dad is really surfing porn. She will look at dad's account and see nothing, but why on earth would she look at a 5,6, or 7 year-old's account? Hell the kid can't even type. Dad knows this. Very sneaky. Wake up people.


JoeCitizen   January 16th, 2010 6:02 am ET

CNN printed this. Amazing. What ever happened to editors? The title should read: "Young Kid's Accounts Searching For 'Porn'". There is no evidence these really young children are searching for porn, only their accounts have been used to do so. Were this even to be presented at a symposium of either science or statistics, it would be used as comic relief. Come on CNN, even you can't truly be this juvenile.


Linux   January 16th, 2010 1:23 pm ET

Look into opendns.org free works well when ip dont change

I have to blame the schools partially too Kids just dont belong on the net period. I just dont see why the ISP cant filter this crap out too. Its a shame we have to pay more (filters software, Spector Pro ) to get less.

I'd recomend Spector Pro to get you kids social networking password etc etc – many will have 2 or more accounts one for mom & dad another for their frieds, so look at their friends friends – set up a fake account bait them in. I was shocked to learn these chil molestors have 100's of accounts and play a "Mission Impossible" like game with our kids. Check out and educate yourself onhttp://www.icactraining.org/


White Lotus   January 16th, 2010 3:28 pm ET

Anyone who says that kids will get eventually get exposed to sex images outside the computer/internet are completely nuts and ignorant. The images and videos of sex you see on the internet are so much more graphic than anything you would possibly see on the streets or on television. Even if you went to a adult bookstore and watched the videos you would only be scratching the surface compared to what you find on the net. Internet porn is definitely something that needs to be more regulated.


Nate   January 16th, 2010 5:42 pm ET

This is probably because norton online family software relies on the designations of ages made my the user when setting it up to determine the age of the searcher. This is probably adults or older teens trying to use the child account in some instances.


Coaster   January 16th, 2010 11:40 pm ET

I wonder how many auto fills caused that search term, or browsing histories that caused hits. oops, daddy forgot to clear his history last night.


Adam Swan   January 17th, 2010 12:55 am ET

do you think that the "porn" could be from parents testing out the software?


J   January 18th, 2010 11:41 pm ET

Umm..that what the internet is for. Porn. The kids are on the right track, and early, eh? oh what a lovely thing it is to be young and have internets. because the internet is for porn.


Stephen   January 19th, 2010 1:29 am ET

Just a note: the searches for "Google" would make sense if the author of the article knew how modern web browsers work. A common result of simply typing a term into the URL bar that isn't a valid URL is a search of that term. For example, if I type "Google" into my Internet Explorer or Firefox URL bar, it automatically does a Google search for the term "Google".

Makes most of those statistics make a whole lot more sense now, doesn't it?


Jeff   January 19th, 2010 3:48 am ET

These results are not at all surprising given the social taboos associated with the words "porn" and "sex." Given that no parent wants to even talk about these concepts (necessary to our survival) with our children, nor any teacher etc., it is understandable that children would become curious and go to other sources to quench their curiousity – namely the proudly and justly unpoliced and unashamed world wide web. Perhaps if people as a whole were not so afraid of exposing their children with these concepts, they wouldn't have to satisfy their righteous curiosity to an anonymous source for information. I believe that its a race to the finish, and if the world wide web is doing a better and faster job of information children about sex than parents, the www. will win out. Of course, exposing one's children to such concepts scares most people because they believe that if they are exposed to it, they are more likely to engage in such activities or engage in them earlier. Of course, that is the risk of living. However, when respected adults refuse to inform their children, they run the risk of their children being misinformed by an anonymous source about the same concepts, and thus more likely to misuse them. Because we do not live and cannot live in a 100% sterile environment (aka people have to have sex), we should probably (instead of providing a temp solution and making such terms unsearchable) make these concepts more open and accessible in the form of reliable information and choices children can make regarding such actions.


Allan   January 19th, 2010 3:57 am ET

Oh come on. By the time I was seven (almost fifty years ago) I'd seen porn mags, and if there's been an internet then I'd certainly have been interested. Let's not pretend 7-year-olds are innocent and perfect – they're mostly little terrors who lie, cheat and manipulate to get their own way, and who certainly want to try 'naughty' things as part of their 'education'.


darkangelx   January 19th, 2010 9:21 am ET

Maybe the parents should talk to the kids about sex and porn. Nothing wrong with discussion, and the inquisitive minds of the young should not be left in the dark. Honesty and truth is best way to start.


jthroo01   January 20th, 2010 12:37 pm ET

parents are responsible for the actions of their offspring


Alex   January 21st, 2010 3:16 pm ET

How do they know the ages of the people doing the searches? I do not trust this data at all; too many unknowns.


Johnny Obscure   January 21st, 2010 3:51 pm ET

When I was a kid I found a bookbag full of porn in the corn field behind my elementry school. I showed every single kid I possible could. Whether there is the internet or kids going through parents things or their friends going through their parents things or in my case a bookbag in a cornfield. Sex is not a bad thing and i think we need to have a new way of explaining it to children because keeping it a secret makes it more appealing.


KIDS READ THIS   January 22nd, 2010 4:27 am ET

Kids, make sure you google the specific software your parents install. There are a ton of ways to remove it. Check for keyloggers, too. Lots of parents like to record every key you type.


Avery Nelson   April 29th, 2010 2:28 am ET

Taylor Swift is the best country-pop singer today. I love all her songs and i love the she dress. She is pretty too. '


RATED #1 PORN SITE   June 30th, 2010 12:05 pm ET

BEST PORN Site http://espnnn.com


winst   July 20th, 2010 8:48 am ET

as I know, google can't see age of users, and for click to website with porn content or images people have to answer on the question about there age. Of course people under 18 can't enter to such websites. So I think this search statistic with people age is far to be truth

p.s./ Someone buy steroids from this store http://rxheads.com, is it safe ?


anthony   August 24th, 2010 4:05 am ET

whats new? its part of life.

How To Grow Basil


ledbowman   November 1st, 2010 11:41 am ET

This just proves that boys use the Internet.


Jen   November 1st, 2010 2:29 pm ET

It was the parents TESTING the settings of the service to make sure it worked before setting their kids loose on it. . .


DG   November 1st, 2010 2:57 pm ET

I find those to be very flawed findings, I am willing to bet big money that 99% of those statistics are the parents using a shared account and computer which never gets logged out of.


Lurkhard   November 1st, 2010 3:25 pm ET

It just seems like for the 7 and under dad forgot to just turn off the internet filter.😀


Miranda Rasmussen   November 2nd, 2010 2:01 pm ET

WOW! It looks like in the 7 & under category that age might be looking for what those words, like Porn, actually mean. I agree – with proper parental supervision, the internet can be a safe place for kids to explore. But that does require parents to be INVOLVED in what their kids are searching & looking at. now, I remember being 7 and finding my dad's 'adult' magazines under the bathroom sink and being VERY curious and man! I'm sure that was an awkward conversation for my parents at the time but it did stop me from sneakin peaks after that... time to go back to the old school ways of talking to our kids instead of letting them explore the untamed world of the web.


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[...] In November 2010 CPSC obtained a report of a 6-thirty day period previous boy from Conway, S.C., who strangled in the electrical twine of a baby monitor placed on the changing desk attached to the crib. In January 2011 CPSC discovered the product involved was a Summer time Infant safety 1st close view video baby monitor. [...]


How To Protect Isp When Searching Porn | amazing - topnetworks   October 28th, 2015 3:13 am ET

[...] Young kids searching Web for 'porn' – SciTechBlog – CNN ... – Dec 21, 2009  · Yikes. According to Symantec, the fourth most popular search term for children 7 and under is "porn" – just ahead of kids' networking site Club Penguin. [...]


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Are you a gadgethead? Do you spend hours a day online? Or are you just curious about how technology impacts your life? In this digital age, it's increasingly important to be fluent, or at least familiar, with the big tech trends. From gadgets to Google, smartphones to social media, this blog will help keep you informed.

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