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05 Apr

As the African Union meets in Lusaka to figure out how to stop the practice, SIMON ALLISON travels to Mozambique to see how child marriage impacts local communities INHAMBANE, MOZAMBIQUE – Albertina is crying, and who can blame her? We are here, in this remote village in southern Mozambique, at the invitation of Unicef, the United Nations Children’s Fund.

The teenager, who looks younger than her 17 years, sits on a straw mat on the bare ground outside her house, holding on tight to her one-year-old boy as she is interrogated by a ring of social workers and a couple of journalists. Ahead of this week’s ground-breaking African Union (AU) summit to end child marriage, Unicef is trying to get journalists to pay attention to an issue that is chronically under-reported, and to highlight what they are doing to solve the problem.

The United Nations Optional Protocol on the Rights of the Child requires states to outlaw the "producing, distributing, disseminating, importing, exporting, offering, selling or possessing for the above purposes" of child pornography.

I believe that as an adult it is my inalienable right to receive/view sexually explicit material whether it be nude teens having sex, teen pussy being exposed or teen hardcore.I believe that sexual acts between consenting adults are neither offensive nor obscene.The viewing, reading and downloading of sexually explicit materials does not violate the standards of my community, town, city, state or country.It’s a look that has grown exponentially in popularity in the last decade.It’s an often-overlooked crisis that more than 125 million African women are or were child brides.Albertina refuses to make eye contact, and mumbles a few answers, but eventually her tears turn to anger.“There are a lot of girls who get married here at an early age, and no one cares.I’m being taken care of by someone who can afford to take care of me.”Child marriage is endemic in Mozambique.The legality of child pornography is explicitly addressed in 94 of the 187 Interpol member states as of 2008, according to research performed by the International Centre for Missing & Exploited Children (ICMEC) Koons Family Institute on International Law and Policy.Please read and comply with the following conditions before you continue: I am at least 21 years of age.The sexually explicit material I am viewing is for my own personal use and I will not expose minors to the material.