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Walsh has argued that the trial of Kenosha unrest shooter Kyle Rittenhouse, who was acquitted, was malicious prosecution. He has argued for restricting pornography and supports criminalizing abortion. Walsh argued that ozone depletion and acid rain were never serious problems, in tweets that Ars Technica described as "willfully ignoring some very well-documented history".
Yes, Sander did pose naked for some online photos, but does that make her a "porn star"? I would say no. Jenna Jameson is a porn star, Ron Jeremy is (regrettably) a porn Sstar. To me, porn star means someone who has sex with other people on video or film. Video or film that is then sold to people. Not some college kid who took some naked photos for a sleazy site to make some money. What say you, BPP readers?
In short, AirPods have become too widespread to be cool. So, perhaps inevitably, contrarian trendsetters are reviving some ancient technology: corded headphones. Fashionable young celebrities including Bella Hadid, Lily-Rose Depp and Zoë Kravitz have been photographed strutting around town with blatantly corded headphones. An Instagram account called @wireditgirls has sprung up to document these cords in the wild. And TikTokers record videos that offer both practical reasons and more philosophical justifications for plugging back in.
According to the Toronto-shot Wired for Sex, Lies and Power Trips: It's a Teen's World, here's the new teen animal kingdom: teens of both genders see girls on YouTube, Facebook, and music videos who dress, dance and act like "hos," and they see the guys treating those girls as sex objects. Everyone in those videos is happy! And dancing! And famous! And because of the power and ubiquity of those images, teens try to re-enact the roles. Problem is, transferring that behavior from the screen to the hallway often means harassment (comments, pinching, grabbing). And because it all seems "normal," the teens feel confused when it feels bad, but they don't know what to do differently.
But while the documentary points fingers at media and its icons, thankfully, and to its credit, it doesn't point the fingers at teen boys specifically. Both boys are girls are presented as both victims and agents. They're both learning the wonky behavior, and trying to grapple with it. Teens talk about how the lines are "blurred," and one says it's hard for guys to know "what crossing the line is."
The film suggests education is key, and shows Lyba Spring, a Toronto Public Health sex educator, telling one group of teens that "harassment is in the perceiver's eye. So if you feel uncomfortable because of something that someone says or does, you would consider it harassment." Then goes on to say that the types of behaviors the girls are talking about -- grabbing, pinching, etc. -- definitely constitute harassment.
The filmmaker, Lynn Glazier, then gets the teens to make short dramatic videos about what kinds of damaging behavior they've seen, and asks them to unpack what they've learned. Happily, many girls talk about the myth of the powerful sex object (i.e. the Pussycat Dolls), and many guys talk about how they didn't realize the kinds of pressure they were putting on girls and the effect that it was having. Yay!
But the teen-made videos do seem a lot like school project videos with the "right message" -- the message that teen sex and teen culture is bad and scary. While I couldn't agree more that sexual harassment is absolutely not OK, and needs some serious attention, I'm uncomfortable about the kind of adult hand-wringing that buys into the worst fears about teen sex, which are really adult fears.
So, yes, more education, by all means. But, no, wrapping teen sex in a shroud of shame and secrecy is not the way to go. Nor is sending the message that teen sex is bad and scary. Everyone knows that leads to more STDs and teen pregnancy.
To get the bad to stop, we need to accept that there's good. That is to say, accept positive teen sexuality where teens make out and grope in an informed and happy way, within limits that make them feel safe.
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Eric Spitznagel didn't always write porn. (And doesn't, it should be noted, anymore.) In fact, for most of his adult life (we can't answer for his teen years... God only knows what he was doing then) he's been a writer of humor, which would seem, on the surface, like the exact opposite of being a porn writer. Prior to moving to L.A., he spent ten years teaching comedy writing at the famed Second City in Chicago (which means he probably knows way more famous people than you or I do) and is currently a contributing editor at The Believer (which means he gets to interview people like Beck and Paul Giamatti on a regular basis). But, let's not forget, the guy did once write porn. He did -- he'll have you know -- write the sequel to Butt Crazy! And that's really what we're here to talk about.
As a woman, I have to ask a follow up here. I notice that in answering this question, as well as in discussing the porn actors in the book, you focus almost exclusively on the women in porn. For instance, I have to wonder if anyone would ever say of a male porn actor, He equated sex with his own sense of self-worth, and thats a dangerous thing. Or find it odd that the male porn actor was disappointed theyd cut his scene. Or even think to say of a man, Its not just a job for him; its a lifestyle choice. So, first of all, did you find the men to be sexual extremists as well? Is there such a thing as a male nympho? Or are all males assumed to be nymphos? I guess I just find it a bit dangerous to assume that men are never victimized and woman always are, when it comes to sex, be it in porn or otherwise.
Those are all excellent questions, and I wish I had a thoughtful, intelligent response for you. But to be honest, it never really occurred to me to think about how the men in porn might be victimized. Maybe it's just a knee-jerk reaction from my liberal arts education. You get accustomed to talking about porn in terms of how women are objectified and degraded, and the men are just an afterthought at best. But I suppose you're right, it is something that effects both genders. Of course, the women do get the worst of it. It's just a sad reality of our culture that sexuality is usually equated with something negative when it comes to women. A women who devotes her life to sex is called a whore while a man, more often than not, is a stud. It's okay for a man to be overtly sexual because we expect it of them. We have a difficult time thinking of men in any sexual situation -- porn or otherwise -- as victims. It seems healthy even when it's not. But the moment a woman starts being too sexually aggressive, there must be something wrong with her. She's a victim or a prostitute or some combination of the two. That's completely unfair, I know, but it's how our moral compass is wired. And I guess I just fell into that trap. But at the same time, I'm sure that if I tried to write about how the experience of male and female porn stars were similar, I would've been crucified. I've even had a few readers accost me for suggesting that porn might objectify men as much as it does women. In the book, I quoted another porn writer who told me, "Look at the average porno and you'll always see the woman's face. But the guy is only shown from the waist down. He's just a cock and balls, an anonymous torso with moving parts. Now you tell me, who's the one being portrayed as an object?" I don't know if I agree with that, but it is an interesting point. Porn is just about the mechanics of sex, and neither the man nor the woman is seen as anything more than genitals with legs. But you're on dangerous ground if you try to make people question whether porn degrades both sexes equally. Our society wants to believe that women are the only casualty in porn, and a humor writer certainly isn't going to be the one to change their mind.
Well, I think people want to sleep with virgins for the same reasons they want to be the first person to set foot on Mars. It's all about the conquest, isn't it? And I'm not sure you're being a hundred percent truthful in your answer but I appreciate the effort nonetheless. But back to your book. Do you have any juicy industry gossip for us? Did you ever work with or meet the reining star of porn, Jenna Jameson? Does writing porn get you laid? 041b061a72