Meanwhile the Child Exploitation and Online Protection (CEOP) Centre is calling for social networks to adopt an online abuse reporting button.
The button was launched back in 2006 and it allows young people to report online abuse and danger straight to the police from social networks and websites.
According to the Mail,human rights laws are stopping the Government from implementing powers to force sex offenders to disclose their online identities.
There is an interesting piece on his very subject in the Independent this morning.Rhodri Marsden writes that
While websites such as Facebook usually play a passive, benign role in crimes that headlines might suggest are entirely attributable to them, this is one case where the death of a young woman was indeed caused by the ease of constructing a false Facebook identity, coupled with a tragic ignorance of the signs we should all look for, and the rules we should all follow.
The debate fuelled by the tragic consequences of the death Of Ashleigh will rumble on.