Chat bot for women sex

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With the addition of a Messenger chatbot, the Praekelt Foundation hopes for a more engaging and personalised service.Simon de Haan, chief engineer at Praekelt Foundation says its maternal health services are made possible by open-source Junebug integration for Messenger, and said the organisation was excited about the potential of this open-source release creates for the wider health and technology industry.The Mom Connect platform was developed by the Praekelt Foundation and was launched as South Africa’s national maternal mhealth service in August 2014, with the help of South Africa’s National Department of Health, the US government, Johnson & Johnson, and ELMA Philanthropies.The service currently primarily exists as an SMS service that provides a weekly text messaging service that includes maternal health information relevant to an expectant mother’s stage of pregnancy, as well as a help desk for mothers to ask questions and provide feedback.Last summer, the volunteers began thinking about bots, after Microsoft launched a bot-building toolkit aimed at automating customer service.Limitations of the software have produced mixed results for businesses, but the deter-o-bot has proven good enough at its job.“It helps that the guys who are buying sex are not paying much attention to the human being on the other end of the phone,” says Beiser, of Seattle Against Slavery.Before long, 40 colleagues had joined to volunteer on the project.Photo DNA is now used by more than 70 companies and organizations, including Facebook and Twitter.

Now South Africa’s largest support network for pregnant women, Mom Connect is to use Facebook’s Messenger chatbot to extend and improve its services.So far, the chatbot has exchanged 14,000 messages with nearly 1,000 people who responded to the planted ads.In about half those cases it heard enough to deliver a warning message.“If law enforcement perform stings in a city they might get a few dozen people, but we know there have to be thousands and thousands of guys out there looking to buy sex,” says Robert Beiser, executive director of Seattle Against Slavery.The chatbot, tested recently in Seattle, Atlanta, and Washington, lurks behind fake online ads for sex posted by nonprofits working to combat human trafficking, and responds to text messages sent to the number listed.The software initially pretends to be the person in the ad, and can converse about its purported age, body, fetish services, and pricing.

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