Harmful suicide and self-harm content online "has the effect of grooming people to take their own lives", the suicide prevention minister has said.
It Comes after links were made between the and her exposure to harmful content.
In a speech at a conference for Safer Internet Day, Ms James said: "We will soon be publishing an Online Harms White Paper which will set Out clear expectations for companies to help keep their users, particularly children, safe online.
"We will introduce laws that force Social Media platforms to remove illegal content, and to prioritise the protection of users beyond their commercial interests. "Facebook meeting
Meanwhile Ms Doyle-Price was due to meet Facebook on Tuesday to discuss what action it is taking.
Ms Doyle-Price said: "Sometimes they do [act], but more often they don't".
"They shouldn't wait for government to tell them what to do. It says a lot about the values of companies if they do not take action voluntarily. "
Speaking to the BBC, She Said : "We could use fines, we could make Social Media companies much more responsible and apply the Full Force of The Law to them if we feel they are being negligent in their duty of care to their users. "A Family photo of Molly, taken in 2009
When her family looked at her Instagram account after her death, they found distressing material about depression and suicide.Molly Case 'has focused minds'
She added: "The really shocking thing is that he had absolutely no idea that his daughter was looking at these things online. "
, he said Molly's case had left him "deeply moved" and he accepted The Site had work to do.
He wrote: "We rely heavily on our community to report this content, and remove it as soon as it's found.
"The bottom line is we do not yet find enough of these images before they're seen by other people. "'Hooked on self-harm'
In a separate case, Libby, 16, and her father Ian have shared their story after hearing of Molly's death.
At the age of 12, Libby, became "hooked" on posting and viewing self-harm images on Instagram - including pictures of cutting, burning and overdosing.
Speaking to the BBC, Libby described how she was drawn in to an online community and recalled sharing pictures of her fresh cuts with 8,000 followers.
Read more of Her Story .
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