The BBC published a report advocating government censorship of adult material in the name of preventing access by under 18s.
The BBC highlighted criticism of the government's failed age verification law by a concerned father and a student. The BBC
misleadingly failed to mention that the concerned father was also a campaigning clergyman.
The BBC chose to foreground two people for their slanted reporting, one of them a man named Ioannis Dekas, only described as a father of four sons who
allegedly became concerned after he found one of his boys had accessed pornography.
The report however, completely neglected to mention the fact that Dekas is a clergyman, which seems material to his participation in her piece. Dekas is listed
online as Campus Pastor of Doxa Deo Community Church in London. His Twitter biography reads, Passionate about God, my family, the local Church, worship, music and Chelsea FC. The BBC reporter also quoted another supposed authority who turns out to be
the mouthpiece for a religiously-inspired nonprofit. Vanessa Morse is only identified as the head of the Centre to End All Sexual Exploitation. The group is not further characterized by the BBC in any manner that would be relevant to their opinions on
the subject. In fact CEASE UK is a religiously-inspired sex work abolitionist group with an avowed mission to eradicate all pornography.