ON sexual matters, Australians are pretty pragmatic, lying on the public mattress somewhere between prudish America think Janet Jackson's breast and the laissez-faire Europeans think wall-to-wall bonking on Big Brother Belgium. We don't get our knickers in a twist over censorship, pornography and prostitution, and morals crusaders are usually benignly ignored. But as internet pornography becomes increasingly pervasive, making every home computer a potential red light district, Australian parents, in particular, are becoming alarmed. Layden, a psychotherapist at the University of Pennsylvania, has testified before the US Senate on the dangers of online porn, gleaned from her experience treating sexual violence victims and perpetrators for 20 years. Now it is anonymous. Layden attributes the "dramatic increase" in child sexual predators, aged 10 or 11, to the wide availability of sexually explicit imagery. Such material helps to normalise pathological behaviour, giving rise to the belief that "it is common, hurts no one, and is socially acceptable, the female body is for male entertainment, sex is not about intimacy and sex is the basis of self-esteem". And as with any addiction, Layden says, the more pornography is consumed, the more the appetite grows.
I Blackmailed My Babysitter's Ass Marley Brinx, Holly Hendrix, Kristina Rose who's the last chick¿? Thanks Nano