Megha Mohan of the BBC
TL;DR - Megha Mohan deliberately manufactured her BBC stories to support the anti-porn agenda. She ignored signs Rose Kalemba was being untruthful, and used cropped screenshots out of context to falsely suggest Internet porn commenters were encouraging sexual violence.
Megha Mohan is the "Gender and identity reporter" for the BBC. She is responsible for the Rose Kalemba story being legitimized and given an international audience. This Tweet is in response to Rose encountering a journalist who did some of the fact-checking expected of journalists.
Soon after Rose's story got traction, Mohan reported on a "call to credit card companies" to take action on behalf of sexually exploited people, with the most prominent signatures coming from anti-sexwork organizations.
In short, she turned the BBC into a propaganda arm as Nicholas Kristof did with his New York Times op-ed later that year.
In both articles, Mohan inexplicably sandwiches the GirlsDoPorn scandal between mention of forcible rape and child abuse. Suggesting that a separate company's deceit is evidence of PornHub's complacency is a common tactic among anti-porn activists.
Mohan follows descriptions of graphic content and PornHub's "non-consensual content removal system" with the Johnson case as support. This appears in both articles, nearly verbatim.
In neither article does Mohan reference the police report, which names other platforms and indicates the videos were not graphic rape fantasies, meaning there was no "attack" to report with the content removal system.
Mohan uses this graphic adjacent to a paragraph about porn sites failing to take down requests, strongly suggesting the comment in the image comes from an instance of revenge porn.
She uses a very similar graphic on Twitter to bait people into reading her article, saying, "We found assaults of other women on other porn sites today."
Mohan gives a vague account of a "smaller site" failing to take down content, with the source being a "woman who emailed Rose."
The Internet Archive reveals that ShesFreaky.com, the site in question, has had a takedown request page as far back as 2017.
Nevertheless, it's not uncommon for webcam models to complain their content was stolen and ineffectually threaten the poster in the website's comments instead of reporting it properly.
A google webcache containing the comment from the BBC article shows the video was entitled "HersheyGurl93". That is, the comment was about a bootleg recording of a webcam performance, not a sexual assault.