If you want to entrust companies with your information, go right ahead. But understand that the fine print in the terms of service may not tell the whole story.
For the sex-starved residents of the wind-scarred island located in the middle of the North Atlantic Ocean, here are 10 alternatives to Internet porn once wanking in front of your computer screen is forbidden.
From its early days, gay filmmaking has faced constraints when finding an audience. Just this week, Australian censors banned I Want Your Love -- a tremendous film, part meditation on gay identity, part love letter to San Francisco -- from screening at all in the country.
Sex and technology have merged. And folks, I'm not seeing a divorce on the horizon. Ever since the Internet arrived, our sexual and romantic lives have become more and more digitized, with "sexnology" offering opportunities for connection, dissociation, and everything in between.
Intimacy is contingent on both partners feeling secure enough to express their needs and desires, and these feminist porn and erotic platforms aim to aid in the process of helping their viewers find their voice.
Why would a woman's website ask a guy like me, who's known for writing sexually graphic and honest novels, to write something sexually graphic and honest -- only to edit it into something without a single sexually graphic phrase or a sentence of honesty?
The biggest referral source for my therapy practice is the computer. Why? Because of internet infidelity. With one click of the keyboard, women can discover a whole world her partner is engaged in and would have never known otherwise.
iTunesconnect ticketed my new novel The Love of My (Other) Life, denying it access to the unlimited pleasures of worldwide distribution through iTunes. The reason: the cover art was deemed "inappropriate."
Is this sexualization of the American zeitgeist a passing phase, or have we permanently discarded our puritan roots?
Obviously, the future of relationships and sexual behavior for at least some digital natives is going to look a lot different than the relationships and sexual behavior of older generations.
I bothers me deeply when people assume that I have no morals because I make porn. I constantly evaluate and rethink the way in which I present my business and the way in which I talk about sex. Love, respect and empathy are my core values.
It became clear that I could make a living creating fetish porn, and I jumped at the opportunity. But for me, porn has never been just a business -- it's about providing access for hundreds of thousands of people like me whose fantasies live outside the bounds of conventional sexuality.
The world of sexual habits could be a better place if people were able to seek out a quality sex life without having only pornography as a guide. We should not be ashamed to have questions about sex and we should have safe avenues to view it.
Why aren't more porn performers for Measure B? Does anybody else think it's strange that they don't want to wear condoms?
In order to make sure boys aren't relying on pornography to develop their sexual values, we all need to shift from "The Talk."
Porn stars have effectively schooled me on why condoms suck in porn (no pun intended). But how accurate are their STI tests? And is that enough to justify losing the rubber?