Chat no restriction to nudity Free ipad xxx chat 2013
We aspire to respect people’s right to share content of personal importance, whether those are photos of a sculpture like Michelangelo’s David or family photos of a child breastfeeding.” The Coppertone-inspired picture was flagged for violating the site’s nudity and pornography standards since the girl in the picture is a minor.
Facebook presumably imposes those rules in order to try to protect minors from child pornographers who troll various social media sites to collect such pictures. In fact, the company has maintained strict regulations about nudity in general in an attempt to create a bright line between pictures and porn. This year, after angry users flooded Facebook with over 60,000 tweets and 5,000 emails arguing that breastfeeding is part of life and Facebook was shaming women from performing the natural act by censoring their pictures, Facebook caved and allowed such photos to be posted to the site.
Children reach an age when they can have a Facebook page, only to find that there’s already a timeline full of embarrassing baby photos there.
“It may be that we have to negotiate with our kids a little bit more about what’s acceptable or not or give them the ability to take down photographs they don’t want there,” Balkman said.
Photographer Jilly White defended the image saying: “We didn’t stage the photo,” White told Fox News.
“When we looked at it later, her tan line reminded us so much of the famous Coppertone ad.” But whether the photo was planned or not, it’s against the rules.
“We also impose limitations on the display of nudity.
(In her version, another young girl in the same bathing suit was the one doing the pantsing.) Facebook pulled the picture and blocked the user from the site for 24 hours, prompting a chorus of complaints citing the artistic merit of the photo.
The removal comes just a few weeks after the social media network reversed their previous policy and decided to allow photos of breastfeeding on the site, responding to years of protest from mothers and feminists.
But by conceding to allowing breastfeeding pictures, Facebook has waded into a moral quagmire.
Last year Wired questioned why Facebook refuse allow pictures of artful nudity and yet allows photos or videos of human rights abuses (like a beheading of a woman).
(The ACLU argued yes because of free speech.) Facebook blocked the post and even banned the ACLU from the site for 24 hours.