Explore a range of common cyber security threats — find out how they work, how to prevent them, and what to do if they happen to you.
A publication is deemed to be objectionable if it describes, depicts or otherwise deals with these subjects in a way that's likely to cause injury to the public good.
The Censorship Compliance Unit at the Department of Internal Affairs (DIA) takes complaints about this topic.
Objectionable material is defined under the Films, Videos, and Publications Classification Act 1993. It’s an offence to possess or distribute any form of objectionable material.
DIA investigate and sometimes prosecute people who deliberately collect or find ways to distribute objectionable or banned material to other people via the internet.
We recommend you report objectionable material directly to DIA.