If you ever wonder why porn performers never publicly speak out about abuse or violence they experience on set while still in the industry, read on.
Articles from "Breaking News"
In one month during the shutdown peak, there were nearly 50,000 reports of people getting fraudulent sextortion email scams.
As if the global pandemic wasn’t bad enough, online sexual predators are using the virus as an opportunity to groom children for sexual exploitation.
The porn industry has no boundaries when it comes to who they’ll exploit or dehumanize. In fact, if something is considered taboo—incest, rape, child abuse—they’re all the more likely to exploit and sell it as a sexual fantasy.
In light of the recent protests, Pornhub offered support for the anti-racism cause. But what they got from us in response was more than they expected.
A recent scam involves fraudulent emails to makeup artists attempting to lure these aspiring professionals to cities in the US and Australia.
Add the increased loneliness, boredom, stress, anxiety, and you get a recipe for what some describe as a “diminished capacity” for sexual decision-making.
Even if these moms mean well with creating a few videos that are parent-approved, violence-free and exploitation-free porn is still not harm-free. Especially not for adolescents.
Today’s pornography reinforces the most damaging elements of male socialization: that women are objects, they’re the property of men, and they have less value than men.
As an organization, we have never intended the phrase “Porn Kills Love” to be shaming. Helping people recognize that porn is harmful isn’t about shaming them, it’s about inviting them to truly consider how porn impacts their life.
Google’s search engine puts the world at our fingertips. For most people, that makes life easier. For others, it means their nonconsensual images are that much more accessible.
Popular, free porn sites claim they remove revenge porn as soon as it’s reported, but that puts the burden on victims to know that their images were shared.