The site ThatsNotCool.com offers "callout cards" to send to people who cross your digital boundaries.
Last week, England became the third country to enact a national law criminalizing revenge porn. The law, which covers England and Wales, makes it illegal to share sexually explicit images or videos of someone without their consent.
"I didn't tell you that you could look at my naked body," said Jennifer Lawrence in response to someone leaking her private photos online. The hacking and release several female celebrities' nude photos last month has sparked wider discussion around the issue of privacy and revenge porn—the posting of someone's naked or sexual images online.
Have you ever thought about Mark Zuckerberg, founder of Facebook, naked? Well, he might be thinking about you naked, and FalseFlesh wants to help him with his dreams. If his dreams are to look at your naked body without your permission. There's an app for that! (Links after the jump are potentially NSFW)
I feel as if my more navel gazing commentaries should come with some sort of disclaimer stating that they're not meant to be extrapolated upon, taken as universally representative of the readership's experience, etc. To that end...
I confess that I've watched the recent brouhaha over Facebook's privacy changes with some measure of baffled amusement, especially when those complaints come from my peers. Gen Yers aren't exactly known for our reticence and while I understand that there's a qualitative difference between voluntarily revealing details of your personal life and Facebook letting third parties poke around in your browsing history, the somewhat arbitrary distinctions between "good" transparency and "bad" gives me a chuckle.