Virtual reality porn may just be the future. But there's a long road ahead for inclusive, immersive and queer adult VR games.
This CollegeHumor short is successful on three counts: it's funny, it's unsettling and it, uh, prominently advertises for a well-known condom brand.
"It's sad, but there's a lot of racism in the incel community," he says with a sigh. "I don't think I'd be taken as seriously if it was known that I was from India."
If porn is supposed to be a fantasy, why are people starting to get off to reality? Especially when it’s as bleak as, say, going to Costco?
At a glance, the picture looks perfectly innocent: a 19th century, posh portrait of woman sipping tea. Upon closer examination, we learn she's made up of entangled copulating bodies. Welcome to the fascinating world of ye olde Japanese erotica.
The law, which went into effect Monday, now makes it illegal to share nude photos of videos of someone without their permission — whether they're real or fake ones.
In the photos, Robert Kraft looks every part the billionaire—well-tailored suit, shock of white hair, deep tan, big grin. One of the most powerful men in American football has been seen in recent photos living the glamorous life at the West Hollywood launch party for rocker Jon Bon Jovi and son Jesse’s “premium Rosé,” sitting courtside at a Boston Celtics playoff game and a Boston Bruins Stanley Cup final game, walking the red carpet at the Profile in Courage Award, and posing at a gala for his ...
I hesitate to want to know exact the number of times I've seen the "Boys" music video by now, but it's become a cure-all like no other piece of pop art for me.
Comedian Mark Vigeant has a story to tell, and Comedy Central's hilarious animations elevate it to a top-tier party tale.
Gay men once developed codes to ensure safety in the hunt for sex. Can they help #MeToo do the same?
Two decades ago, a billboard went up over Salt Lake City featuring a stunning portrait of a young woman in a leotard. The woman on the billboard wasn't a model but a gymnast on that 1992-93 team, 19-year-old sophomore Aimee Trepanier, whose pose from her floor routine was advertised as a way to sell competition tickets for the then-defending NCAA champions. But to others in Salt Lake City, the ad was selling something else: sex.
The demonstrators covered their bodies with stickers of male nipples to protest against Facebook and Instagram's ban on "some photos of female nipples" on the platforms. The activists say the ban harms artists and users exploring gender and identity.
"I'm a five from the side because I've got a weak chin."
Someone is making dubious claims to have built a program for detecting faces in porn and cross-referencing against social media, with 100,000 identified so far.
These men willingly hand over their money (as much as hundreds of dollars at a time) to faux con artists who present themselves as beautiful women on social media, but say upfront their pictures are fake.
"Incels" are going under the knife to reshape their faces and dating prospects.
The latex-clad patrons of Bound. During the day, they’re office regulars working a 9 to 5. At night, the kink and fetish gear comes out.
If we’re looking for an explanation of why today's teens are having less sex than previous generations, there’s this: Many of them spend months or even years dating without ever meeting face to face.
Machine learning technology is opening up new strategies to find and prosecute the men who profit from the worst of the illegal sex trade.
Sex after 70 has never been better.
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