Embed from Getty Images Some of you may have observed my recent attempts to explore conversations about porn and strip clubs in slightly more nuanced ways than I have in the past.…
Pornography impedes love, intimacy, respect, and connection. Yet many continue to defend it.
We know porn consumption harms children. But is it fine, as a New Zealand PSA implies, if it is watched only by adults who understand the acts they see on film are “not real”?
New York Fashion week saw Namilia designers collaborate with Pornhub to sell young women the lie that sexual objectification will liberate them.
Not only does pornography impact women in the sex trade, but it harms society at large. And we are seeing the results on a widespread basis.
Meghan Murphy speaks with Rebecca Whisnant about the harms of porn and why those of us who challenge it are dismissed so readily.
The porn industry drives prostitution, which means critics of pornography cannot challenge one without challenging the other.
Either men’s sadism is innate, or it’s learned, and if it’s learned, we can do something about it.
If it’s just harmless fun, why all the secrecy?
This is the future that liberals want.
Two women have gone public about abuse they were subjected to on porn sets, but in order to ensure this kind of thing doesn’t happen to any other woman, we need to talk about why we allow men to sexualize violence against women in the first place.
If pornography were empowering men would be standing around jacking off on each other and we wouldn’t get a look in.
Even ‘good men’ continue to defend men’s right to access female bodies, using debunked evolutionary theory.
It is no accident that, as we celebrate individuals rather than movements for radical change, Hugh Hefner has been hailed as the leader of the sexual revolution.
Hef should not be remembered as a freedom fighter, but a con artist of epic proportions.