The brand was one of some 800 companies allowed to use the royal coat of arms.
The bill passed with a comfortable majority though representatives from both parties voted against it.
“There are numerous, numerous networks of paedophiles around the world online and so there’s a demand for this kind of service.
“This is another example of how the internet is, for all its many, many benefits which we’re always keen to point out, is allowing types of child abuse to take place that would never have taken place before.” He urged parents to ensure their children were internet savvy.
Convicted pedophiles in Australia are to be banned from traveling out of the country in a bid to stop child-sex tourism.
Some 20,000 child-sex offenders will have their passports canceled under new laws.
Read: ECPAT report indicates growth of child-sex tourism "The new laws will prohibit registered child-sex offenders from leaving Australia or holding Australian passports," said Foreign Minister Julie Bishop, adding that she would cancel the passports of some 20,000 pedophiles on the national child-sex offender register.
She noted that almost 800 such offenders had traveled overseas from Australia last year, with many of them failing to notify police of their travel intentions despite having high risks of reoffending.There’s no-one out there who is too far away from us to escape our reach.” Asked if he thought some paedophiles believed they could outwit CEOP, he added: “I’m sure there are and maybe some people who thought that have been locked up in the last year.There’ll be more in the next year.” Claire Lilley, the technology lead at the NSPCC, said: “We are concerned about how predatory sex offenders can approach and blackmail children and young people on social networking sites.“They need to make sure their kids are internet savvy themselves,” he said.“People need to adopt straight-forward, common sense approaches to being slightly suspicious about anybody who’s asking for personal details, and very suspicious about anybody who’s asking them to submit their password.Mohammed Khalaf Al Ali Alhamadi, 35, and his brother Yousef, 27, tricked 78 children aged 12 to 16 in the UK to give them their online passwords before threatening them into carrying out inappropriate sex acts via a webcam.