Facebook executives are due to meet a senior UK police officer Monday in Washington to discuss child safety issues.
The social networking Web site has been criticized by UK child experts and police authorities for not doing enough to make it easier for children to report bullying or sexual abuse.
Jim Gamble, chief executive of the London-based Child Exploitation and Online Protection Center (Ceop), wants Facebook to install a "panic button."
Gamble, who is seconded to Ceop from the Serious and Organized Crime Agency (SOCA), has said that there is "no legitimate reason" for Facebook not to have a "Click Ceop" button.
Gamble is due to meet Elliot Schrage, vice president of policy and communications at Facebook and Joe Sullivan, chief security officer.
A Ceop spokeswoman told CNN the agency had received 253 complaints about Facebook in the first quarter of this year and that only one of these had come "through the Facebook environment."