[SSEX BBOX] is a documentary web series about sex created in an effort to fight for more openness, more understanding, less shame, and less isolation in sexual matters. Taking viewers on a journey through Sao Paolo, San Francisco, Berlin and Barcelona, [SSEX BBOX] questions obsolete assumptions about sex and sexuality.
Bedsider is an information destination for people looking for the kind of birth control that will best fit their lifestyle. We won’t lie, their easy-to-browse site told us more about birth control in two minutes that all sex ed classes we’ve ever attended. Their Sex Fails Facebook campaign underscores their motto: “You didn’t give up on sex. Don’t give up on birth control either.”
You’ve seen the angels on the runway. You’ve bought into the idea that they’re otherworldly creatures, condemned to live among mortals and impose impossible standards upon you in revenge. Prepare to get the upper hand as Doutzen Kroes, Adriana Lima, Candice Swanepoel, Erin Heatherton, Lily Aldridge and Lais Ribeiro dish on kissing.
Sure, we care about your feedback, but we were never the sort of blog to give a hoot about “the numbers.” We’ve seen what gets numbers: animated gifs with cats. We’ve no interest in cats, and given the number of people who follow us on social media to keep up with what we’re posting, neither do you. We do, however, nevertheless have a dusty Google Analytics account, which we must confess became the source of great amusement over the weekend.
Why be awkward when you can be so awkward, you’re actually funny? Introducing Etsy’s answer to our national sex ed crisis: The Crochet Learning Sex Ed Kit. For $51.51, you too will own a uterus complete with ovaries, a sperm cell, an egg, a dildo, a baby, and a bunch of contraceptive devices — all in crochet!
Last week, Google’s social network Google Plus (Google+) opened its doors to users 13 years of age and above. In order to prevent minors from accessing adult content that sometimes appears on this blog, our editrix created a Google+ Page to disseminate our posts. A day later, the network banned our page’s icon for being “inappropriate.”
We’ve gotten word that AfterDark LA, the LA Weekly’s sex blog, is pivoting from its L.A. focus to a national one in order to appeal to a wider audience. This no doubt includes taking a step back from adult industry happenings to an extent, which is a damn shame since most other mainstream media properties online have a tendency to be unabashedly sex-negative. But don’t be sad, we have you covered. To satisfy all your civilian cravings about what’s happening in Porn Valley, we present Porn Valley Vantage, a great blog run by eminent pornologist Dr. Chauntelle, a visiting scholar at USC’s department of sociology and academic whose primary interest is in the expansion of womenÃ¢â‚¬â„¢s rights and opportunities in the adult film industry.
The overall desire to help on the part of Google has overridden a lot of details that must be understood if we are going to find a way to rid the world of trafficking and slavery. The most harmful and least understood of these details is the importance of supporting organizations that distinguish between consensual sex work and sexual slavery. Several of the organizations that Google is funding do not make this necessary distinction.
Legally speaking, something that appeals to the prurient interest and, taken as a whole, lacks serious literary, artistic, political or scientific value, can be deemed obscene. But what happens when you offer erotic images in a format that’s no longer the norm? It’s a stretch, but there is something about the glow of of bodies on Polaroid film that adds a little art to an image that otherwise has none.