RussianThunder Russia and USA
11/03/19 8:51 pm
I just watched a video on Marc Dutroux and a bunch of Belgian officials must be a party to child and sex trafficking, according to this thing. It was weird.
If true, how do you fight very important or influential people involved in trafficking, pornography, pedophilia? Ghislaine Maxwell? Prince Andrew? This list goes on and on.
Pornography is awful.
skinner Jersey City
11/03/19 2:14 pm
It definitely requires more regulation. I read that a 15 year old girl who was abducted a year ago was recently rescued after people recognized her being raped in over fifty pornhub videos. The fact that content like that can be created, can get so popular, and can go without being reported is very disturbing.
Radon Parts Unknown
11/03/19 2:12 pm
I've thought about this for a long time. I'm not one to bring the ban hammer to stuff, but this shit is poison.
There's also the problem of the fact everyone is now addicted to it. Plus the Internet is hard to control and I definitely don't want the government to regulate the Internet with Real ID or something like that. I'm also very curious on why the government doesn't shut down pornhub, given the fact they love to shut down piracy sites all the time. Which makes me think the government likes porn existing freely and openly.
So I think it should be like this. First I would shut down all piracy sites on the grounds of copyright infringement. Next, production of pornography should be banned. There is PLENTY of it out there already. Why the hell do you need more? All porn that is in the hands of citizens are allowed to keep it. All websites that allow pornography on their site will be taxed to the point they can not make a profit.
It's not perfect, but this stuff is cancer.
11/03/19 1:26 pm
The linked article highlights three political feasible legislative solutions to accomplish this:
“The first solution is to regulate pornography at the Internet Service Provider level by passing a law or enacting a rule requiring ISPs to provide a default version of the Internet that is filtered of indecent content, while allowing adult users the ability to opt in to an unfiltered version of the Internet,” which is a system similar to that of the United Kingdom, where ISPs self-regulate.
“Another option, likely to face greater legal skepticism, is to regulate pornography websites through domain ‘zoning.’ O’Connor and Rehnquist suggested ‘‘gateway’ technology’ that ‘requires Internet users to enter information about themselves—perhaps an adult identification number or a credit card number—before they can access certain areas of cyberspace, much like a bouncer checks a person’s driver’s license before admitting him to a nightclub.’”
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