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Male and female study participants aged 12–26 said they turned to pornography because they lacked adequate sex education – much of which was designed and run by adults who did not understand their diverse needs.
By contrast, they felt pornography delivered the information they needed in an exciting manner.
Where available, sex education tends to focus on HIV/AIDS prevention and abstinence (Shuey .
1999; Muyinda, Nakuya, Whitworth and Pool 2004; Human Rights Watch 2005).
Pornography probably falls into the category of Obscene or Indecent Publications in the Ethiopian Penal Code (Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia 2004), whose production, possession, display and distribution are all punishable under the Crimes Tending to Corrupt Morals section, Articles 640–44.
International research collaboration was important for combining research experience with local knowledge to yield more comparative evidence.
In Ethiopia, non-governmental organisations (NGOs) have implemented extracurricular, grass-roots sex education (FGAE 2014), but these efforts are weak, fragmented and under-evaluated (Federal Ministry of Health 2015).
The Ministry of Education in Ethiopia has only recently introduced a 'school-based HIV/AIDS, sexual and reproductive health intervention' (Federal Ministry of Education 2015) as part of select secondary school subjects.
The Uganda Ministry of Education and Sports has only recently added sexuality education to the secondary school curriculum to be piloted in 2017 under the 'life education learning area' (Birungi 2015; Okoth 2013).
Ethiopia lags behind other eastern African countries in ICT, with 64 per cent overall mobile phone coverage (Adam 2012: 4).