Sex shaming is officially mainstream. I mean, it always has been; it has just been one of those things that is a constant pain, but a bearable one. Every once in a while, Jezebel will post an article how they were outraged about so-and-soâ€™s behavior, but then quickly move onto things like James Francoâ€™s paintings of Seth Rogen, but this is something that cannot be ignored.
When banks and businesses start closing accounts and turning their backs on sex workers because the Department of Justice is making them, solely because of their job makes them "at risk" for illegal activity, something is seriously wrong, and it needs to be addressed.â€¨â€¨
The shaming of sex is physical proof of the hypocrisies most people hold within our society, mainly because itâ€™s something we all do (or will do sooner or later). It is how we are all here. If it werenâ€™t for two people screwing, you and I would not be here. There is no going around this. Iâ€™ve said it before because itâ€™s a fact; selling sex is one of, if not the oldest professions known to humans. It is the basic economics of supply and demand.
If there were not a demand for something, there would be no supply. So, how can something with one of the most demanded products of man (and women), also be one of the most shamed and almost hated products at the same time? Without being considered hypocritical? And why is the Department of Justice involved, making banks and other businesses do this? Doesnâ€™t seem very American to me.â€¨â€¨
Letâ€™s take Chase Bank, for example. This is one of the largest financial powers in the world. Heck, JP Morgan is rumored to have started the Great Depression, so this is not a little Ma and Pa shop. Why in the world did they "all of a sudden" decide that adult film performers and webcam models are "at risk?" Since when does an institution such as JP Morgan Chase NOT want someoneâ€™s money?
That is all they know, they donâ€™t actually have morals; they are a bank. Apparently the Depart…Read more...