Pornographic video films of the representatives of indian
The Indian government does a back and forth on banning pornographic websites fuelling ambiguous notions of morality. Last Sunday, after watching the Hindi remake of Malayalam thriller film Drishyam, I checked my phone to find a mobile news alert that the Indian government had banned pornography. Banned meaning? I said vaguely to my son, wondering what kind of enormous ban it would require to shut down the ever proliferating Internet pornographic sites.
The video boom - Cover Story News - Issue Date: Jun 30,
Even before Saurabh Arora got his online healthcare platform off the ground, the former Facebook data scientist had an inkling of what Indians might want to ask doctors—especially if they could send questions via a smartphone app and in complete privacy. But the subject that would probably provoke most curiosity, Arora felt, was sexual health. Two years after the launch of Lybrate, an online doctor database that connects physicians to patients through a mobile app, user data from the platform shows that an overwhelming number of Indians have many, many questions about sex. Lybrate allows users to post general health queries, consult doctors in real time, search for doctors in the neighbourhood, and book appointments online.
Three Indian MPs caught 'watching pornography on smartphone in Parliament'
News channels broadcast footage showing Karnataka state Minister for Cooperation Laxman Savadi sharing a porn clip with his colleague CC Patil, the minister for women and child development, while sitting in the state assembly. The three men said they did not want to cause any embarrassment for their party, the Hindu nationalist Bharatiya Janata Party BJP , which rules the state and is in opposition at a national level. Bored office worker caught watching porn.
Studies on whether pornography poses a greater risk for sexually aggressive behavior have revealed conflicting results. This study aims to examine the relationship between the consumption of pornography and the subsequent increase in sexual violence, thus testing the hypothesis that increase in consumption of pornography is related to increased sexual crime, in the Indian scenario. The current study explored the association between reported incidence of crime over a period of four decades - time periods being divided into: Pre-liberalization and post-liberation - India adopted liberalization policy in and availability of pornography over internet with a particular focus on crime against women such as rape, sexual harassment, and crime against women. Comparison of pre-liberalization and post-liberalization growth of rape rates was not significant.