Facebook is testing a new tool that’ll aid in fighting revenge porn on its social networks. The company is reportedly conducting trials in Australia, where users who consider themselves possibly becoming a victim of revenge porn can voluntarily upload their images on to the social network, to ensure such photos are never publicly leaked or posted on Facebook.

The company says that by uploading sensitive photos to Facebook privately, the social network can effectively keep track of these images and stop anyone from uploading duplicates as they’ll be taken down with immediate effect.

Revenge porn has been an ever-growing concern over the years, especially on social networks like Facebook and Instagram given the lack of copyright laws and efficient tools to combat the problem. Back in May, it was reported that Facebook deals with more than 50,000 cases of revenge porn every month. Now, it appears Facebook is trying a counter-intuitive approach to get rid of the problem to ensure such practices never happens on its social network.

Facebook has joined hands with Australian e-Safety Commissioner to develop this service, which will be applicable across all Facebook platforms. These include, Instagram, Facebook Messenger, as well as Facebook itself. Users who consider themselves vulnerable to revenge porn can then get in touch with the e-Safety Commissioner who’ll first examine the situation. If required, the commission can suggest a user to send their sensitive photos to Facebook who’ll make sure these photos never show up on its site.

It’s also worth noting Facebook would be using machine learning tools to identify such images , so employees at the company will not get to see these photos. Also, the company says it would not store these images. The service is currently undergoing trial in four countries, and if successful, it could be implemented for all Facebook users across the globe.