Photo chat porn

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#Not Asking For It is about combating any sense of male entitlement to the female body and combating the idea that you can assume consent.” He also committed to continue the effort into the coming semester, “we’re further looking to open focus groups on sexual consent in conjunction with researchers from Rape Crisis Network Ireland and NUIG provide an anonymous platform to students whereby they’ll be able to discuss stories where consent was assumed rather than asked.

We’re also looking to lobby university for increased resources for support services for survivors of sexual consent on the basis of data collected from a student sample survey”.

The group is understood to be made up of predominately Agricultural Science students, in what is now the second controversy involving members of the course in a year.

Last March a private Facebook page titled ‘Girls I’d shift if I was tipsy’ was exposed.

The popular app Yik Yak bore witness to a vicious storm between those disgusted with the alleged groups behaviour and those defending the reputation of Ag Science students.

First year student, Sarah (who requested her surname be withheld) outlined her understanding of the group chat as operating “with around 200 Ag Science lads involved, all from different years, where they shared stories about girls they had sex with, shared the girls’ nudes, and then posted the girls’ facebook pages where they’d all rate them out of 10.” Another online poster proportining to be a student involved in the group chat defended the members, ‘as an Ag lad who’s in most of the groups, I have to say we’re not all the same…

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The College Tribune has been unable to gain access into the Facebook messenger chat in question, but would strongly recommend those involved consider the implications, and the serious illegality of sharing explicit images of a person without their consent.

“What’s even worse about this whole thing though is how people are more concerned about how it was ‘not all Ags’ and saving their own reputations above the girls who were humiliated and shamed by the people who were involved.” She also believed the perceived growth of lad culture in UCD is something “toxic”.

She stated, “This controversy along with the last one are two huge examples of the damage it’s capable of.

Photos she snapped on her cell phone five years earlier while a student at La Rue County High School had surfaced on a Russia-based website.

Investigators worked backward, court records show, digitally tracing the photo to the computer that posted it.

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