Ask.fm, the social networking site currently in hot water following the death of 14-year-old Hannah Smith, has announced changes to its site to increase the safety and security of its users.
The website will view all reports within 24 hours, make the report button more visible, and include bullying and harassment as a category for a report.
It said some of the changes would be live on the site by September.
Hannah Smith was found hanged at her home in Lutterworth, Leicestershire, on the August 2.
She is thought to have killed herself after being bullied on the website.
John Carr, secretary of the British Children Charities' Coalition on Internet Safety, who is an adviser to the UK government on child safety, said: "The number of moderators they employ will be crucial as well as how fast they can be trained.
"But the measures they've announced definitely show they got the message and are moving in the right direction."
After her death, Hannah's father, Dave Smith, said that he had found bullying posts on his daughter's Ask.fm page from people telling her to die.
Latvian-based Ask.fm ordered a law firm to conduct an audit of the site and its safety features in the wake of Hannah's death.
UK Prime Minister David Cameron has called for people to boycott websites that fail to tackle online abuse. Companies including Specsavers, Vodafone, Laura Ashley and the charity Save the Children withdrew their advertising from Ask.fm after Hannah died.
Established in 1957, BCS, The Chartered Institute for IT, promotes wider social and economic progress through the advancement of information...