In the modern world, we consume everything online. Our news and shopping habits have mostly migrated online, and even our education is heading that way. Could the way children and young people learn about sex drift into the online sphere, too? According to Tes it already has.
Vegan YouTube 'drama': 'I was falsely accused of offering online sex'
'The YouTube generation': Will the future of sex education be online? - Study International
The Women of Sex Tech conference went virtual for the first time in its five-year history last weekend, no thanks to YouTube. Women of Sex Tech president Alison Falk said the stream was cut off after four minutes during a test run Friday night. The incident, as Vice noted, is yet another instance of tech companies silencing sex education and sexual speech online and perpetuating a harmful pattern of censorship that routinely threatens sexual expression of all kinds across various internet platforms. Sign up for InsideHook to get our best content delivered to your inbox every weekday. And awesome.
3 men of ‘Chennai Talks’ YouTube channel arrested after woman's sex talks video goes viral
A young woman with black-framed glasses and a lip stud sits in front of the camera, the shot framed so tightly on her face that it cuts off the top of her head. Her eyes flash wildly. The only! This is Laci Green, the sex-ed queen of YouTube.
Anna Scanlon became immersed in the online world of veganism. But when she was critical of another vlogger, he started posting videos about her - and after getting little relief from social media websites, Anna sued for defamation. For Anna Scanlon, it was a nightmarish twist on what had once been a positive addition to her online life. After moving to Milton Keynes from California in , she found video making not only a way to update friends and family on her new life, but an introduction to a whole new community.