Britain's Secretary of State for Health Jeremy Hunt walks towards Downing Street in London, May 15, 2017. REUTERS/Toby Melville/File Photo
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There was no immediate comment from Facebook, Twitter, Snapchat and other firms.In an article in the same newspaper, Hunt said there had been a few welcome moves to improve children's online protection, but that the overall response had been "extremely limited" and that a voluntary approach might not be enough.Hunt's comments came alongside the announcement of a government review of the impact that sites like Facebook, Twitter and Snapchat have on children's mental health.Google U.K.'s Public Policy Manager, Katie O'Donovan, said the company had also introduced an online safety course for children.
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