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#sesta #fosta #censorship pic.twitter.com/Zuxf H77N4v— Amp (@Pup_Amp) December 6, 2018 Camgirls/cammodels Indie/ studio porn actors Strippers who post videos for followers Thirst trap vids Sexualized slang People who aren't sex workers who like to date, have sex, and talk about it online. The company also says people should feel free to talk about their orientation without fear of their content being deleted.What’s key to remember about this policy, a Facebook spokesperson tells is that Groups and Pages should be spared from censorship, so long as there aren’t narcs in the group.A recent update to Facebook’s Community Guidelines worried some users that the company was placing strict new limits on discussing sex and sexual orientation — but Facebook says users have little reason to worry.In October, the company added a new section to its guidelines that covers “Sexual Solicitation.” In it, the company writes that people cannot post content that “engages in explicit sexual solicitation,” which could mean “following, offering, or asking for: sex or sexual partners; sex chat or conversations; nude images,” or “content that offers or asks for other adult activities such as: commercial pornography; partners who share fetish or sexual interests.” It also bans any content that “engages in implicit sexual solicitation” that could involve offering or asking for things like erotic images, “vague suggestive statements,” “sexualized slang,” and people’s sexual preferences.
@Facebook now no longer allows even talking about sex, I repeat, you can’t use Facebook Messenger for sexting, or even vaguely talking about sex... pic.twitter.com/l Kphc1po5C— hex worker (@thotscholar) December 6, 2018 This change was prompted, in large part, by conversations with our content reviewers, who told us that the sexual exploitation policy did not adequately distinguish between exploitation (e.g. Look at the photos she sent me.”) and solicitation (e.g. Both of those statements would violate the new policy.
In his stimulating paper, "Chatting Is Not Cheating," John Portmann defends online lust and characterizes about sex; he maintains that such talking is more similar to flirting than to having a sexual affair.
In reality, though, the issue of online cheating is more complex—especially when it concerns sexual activities involving actual interaction with other individuals.
Content needs to be reported before it’s taken down or reviewed, a spokesperson says.
If you’re in Messenger and chatting with someone who wants to talk about sex, they likely wouldn’t report your message, and Facebook wouldn’t remove it.
Consider this reaction: Just as casual sex is not necessarily inherently harmful, neither are online affairs.