Salesforce Sued For Sex Trafficking… Because Backpage Used Salesforce's CRM
from the oh-come-on-now dept
In the latest insane lawsuit regarding the internet and sex trafficking, a group of women who were tragic victims of sex trafficking have decided not to sue those responsible for trafficking them… but online customer relationship management (CRM) provider Salesforce.com. What? Huh? Why? You might ask? Well, apparently it’s because everyone’s favorite sex trafficking bogeyman, Backpage.com, used Salesforce.com for its CRM. Yup.
While most of the reports on this don’t show the lawsuit, CNBC thankfully posted a copy (though it’s locked up in Scribd, so we can’t embed our own version, unfortunately). The lawsuit makes a bunch of leaps to argue that Salesforce is somehow magically responsible for people doing illegal things on Backpage. The levels of separation between the criminal actions and the liability here are simply ridiculous. Much of the lawsuit tries to suggest that because Salesforce is good at its job in customizing its offerings to its customers, that’s proof that it’s magically responsible for sex trafficking:
In public, including on Twitter, Salesforce boasted about fighting human trafficking using its data tools.
But behind closed doors, Salesforce?s data tools were actually providing the backbone of Backpage?s exponential growth.
Salesforce didn?t just provide Backpage with a customer-ready version of its data and marketing tools. Salesforce designed and implemented a heavily customized enterprise database tailored for Backpage?s operations, both locally and internationally.
With Salesforce?s guidance, Backpage was able to use Salesforce?s tools to market to new ?users??that is, pimps, johns, and traffickers?on three continents.
Backpage could also use Salesforce?s custom tools to remarket to those pimps, johns, and traffickers who had been underusing its trafficking services.
It is inconceivable that the technologies used world-round to manage customer and marketing databases would be put to the immoral and illegal purposes engineered by Backpage and Salesforce.
It should not be our tax dollars, charities, and churches that carry the burden of the catastrophic harms and losses to sex trafficking survivors. That responsibility should fall to companies like Salesforce, that have facilitated and profited from sex trafficking.
Incredibly — and obnoxiously — the complaint uses Salesforce’s own efforts to help in the fight against sex trafficking against the company. It highlights some of Salesforce’s promotional efforts, concerning the fight against sex trafficking, such as this tweet:
And uses that as proof of “knowledge” by Salesforce:
Salesforce knew the scourge of sex trafficking because it sought publicity for trying to stop it. But at the same time, this publicly traded company was, in actuality, among the vilest of rogue companies, concerned only with their bottom line.
The entire assumption underlying the lawsuit is this: that Backpage was only used for illegal sex trafficking and that using CRM can help you increase your “sales,” and thus Salesforce is responsible for Backpage increasing sex trafficking. That… is quite the twisted logic there.
The lawsuit was filed in California state court, rather than in federal court, under California state laws — so there’s no direct reference to FOSTA as far as I can tell. However, FOSTA casts its looming shadow over this case. Normally, I imagine that Salesforce would make a straight CDA 230 argument here that it’s not responsible for the actions of its users (in this case, Backpage). But, FOSTA potentially takes that away. I say potentially, because based on my reading of the final version of FOSTA, (which is now CDA 230(e)(5)), for a civil lawsuit, FOSTA only exempts cases brought under federal sex trafficking law, and not state laws (for criminal complaints, FOSTA exempts some state sex trafficking charges). So, as plead, I’m not sure if FOSTA even directly applies — meaning potentially Salesforce could perhaps try to claim that it’s still protected by CDA 230 and the FOSTA additions don’t help the plaintiffs, but… who knows? Now that we’ve got this new untested law, I guess we’ll find out.
On the whole, though, what a preposterously silly lawsuit. Sex trafficking is a truly horrible thing, and while the complaint filed trots out a bunch of debunked and exaggerated stats about just how big a problem sex trafficking is, the real focus should be on those actually responsible. Going after the CRM provider of a website that traffickers may have used, feels like yet another example of what we’ve called a Steve Dallas lawsuit after the 1986 Bloom County strip in which lawyer Steve Dallas explains that after getting beaten up by Sean Penn for trying to take a paparazzi photo, he decides not to sue any of the obvious parties, but rather go after the camera manufacturer — because that’s who has the money (click through for the full comic):
Filed Under: california, cda 230, crm, fosta, intermediary liability, no good deed, section 230, sex trafficking
Companies: backpage, salesforce
Comments on “Salesforce Sued For Sex Trafficking… Because Backpage Used Salesforce's CRM”
Believe the women! -- Unless suing San Fran based tech giants.
Masnick calls Backpage a "user" of Salesforce. That’s simply not true. It was a customer / client.
CDA 230 has NOTHING to do with that BUSINESS relationship.
Whether the suit succeeds or not, Masnick has intentionally slanted this in dishonest way. As usual.
So, took you a day to recover from yet another loss. A big one. And all you came up with is to start yet again trying to prove that you were/are right all along and opponents are evil. — Ever notice that you and pirates are consistently losing? That your notions on law just don’t hold up in real court? When are you going to re-think your whole schtick here? When are you going to admit that almost everything you believe just isn’t popular enough to draw more than a couple dozen fanboys out in the 270 some on the EU loss, and they do nothing but whine in between ad hom-ing the one valiant AC?
In last couple weeks, your only real victory is to take away the horizontal rule from me!
(To try and forestall, NO, Masnick had nothing to do with Rightscorp conviction, and by the way, ACs are lying about that: out_of_the_blue called for those lawyers to be HANGED. Lies are all there is to Techdirt.)
Re: Believe the women! -- Unless suing San Fran based tech giant
By the way, Salesforce claiming it’s alert to possibility is not only knowledge but typical projection and displacement by the actual profiteers.
Re: Re: Difference between an earthquake and a tsunami.
That’s not true John.
Knowing crime is around you and actually seeing a criminal are two different things.
Just like knowing that a flag button exist does not mean that someone is going to use it.
God I love that button.????
Re: Re: Believe the women! -- Unless suing San Fran based tech g
Re: Liars of a feather
We did miss you at the sentencing party bro. Too busy crying into your Jhon Steele love pillow?
Re: Is it abusive if both are impotent?
“they do nothing but whine in between ad hom-ing the one valiant AC?”
Careful blue you know how mad Jhon boy gets when you out project him.
Re: Re: Is it abusive if both are impotent?
I think that’s how they flirt…
Re: Re: Is it abusive if both are impotent?
"Careful blue you know how mad Jhon boy gets when you out project him."
You are still assuming Baghdad Bob isn’t just pulling his usual schtick of using one sock puppet to lament how mean everyone is being to the other sock puppet.
Re: Believe the women! -- Unless suing San Fran based tech giant
When are you going to re-think your whole schtick here?
You know, your words have convinced me we are all wrong.
So to celebrate my new flip, I’m going to suggest these women who where trafficked be arrested for putting themselves in danger, because they should have known that their bodies were in demand and should have stayed home, safe and sound.
Yeah, that should fix the issue completely.
Just in case it was missed: sarcasm, because this guy is a fucking idiot.
Salesforce wasn’t just a CRM provider, their employees also worked on the site directly. These women are alleging that Salesforce know about the trafficking and Salesforce is denying it. The details will come out in court and there’s a chance that Mike’s post here isn’t going to age particularly well.
So your bet on prior knowledge “in bad faith no doubt and questionable reliability ”is the same one someone would use when suing a police department becuase they did not check a trunk during a pull over with a kidnapped person?
there’s a chance that Mike’s post here isn’t going to age particularly well.
Re: Re: Re:
Over the years here we’ve all at some point used the analogy, "You don’t sue the phone company because a bad guy uses the phone to call in a bomb threat", but if this lawsuit is allowed to proceed, that’s exactly where we’re at.
Or another analogy, it’d be like holding Microsoft responsible for designing and selling their Excel app because the mob uses it to run their bookmaking operations.
Re: Re: Re: Re:
Your analogy isn’t terrible, but it would be closer if Microsoft supplied developers to the mob and the mob outlined their business practices so that Microsoft could develop an application tailored to them.
Re: Re: Re:2 Re:
MS could have limited Excel’s interest-rate calculation functions to prevent usury, and I’ll bet they don’t…
Re: Re: Re:2 Re:wait
…..does that mean that the music industry or say John can potentially be sued in the same way everytime one of the people employed under them commits a crime if they had associations?
Ohohoho this will be short????
Re: Re: Re:3 Re:wait
Or if your employee dumps a bunch of industrial waste in a river? Yes, you have liability.
Re: Re: Re:4 Re:wait
So so removed from the criminal acts…
Criminals exploited these 50 women. Pimps and sex traffickers.
Backpage provided a legal service to the pimps.
Salesforce provided a legal service to Backpage.
Ford supplied the cars to Salesforce.
It’s guilt all the way down, eh?
Re: Re: Re:5 Re:wait
It’s guilt as far down as the courts find reasonable.
Re: Re: Re:6 Re:wait
"Reasonable" usually is tenuous when you get to the third party level. Backpage is at that point. Salesforce would be more like a fourth party. Is that a thing? Salesforce ran their CRM off of servers, right? Do we need to sue Dell for fifth-party liability too?
Re: Re: Re:7 Re:wait
Salesforce is entwined closely with Backpage because they wrote substantial parts of Backpage and gave them advice on how to grow the business.
Re: Re: Re:8 Re:wait
I go to a Ford dealership and ask for custom vehicles tailored to functioning as taxicabs.
The Ford dealership provides the vehicles and advice on how to use them as taxicabs.
I then make my taxi service easy for bank robbers to use, and knowingly assist a few bank robbers in making a getaway.
The Ford dealership is now guilty of committing or abetting bank robbery.
Wait, no it’s not. I am. I got a legitimate service from the Ford dealership and used it for illegitimate means. I’m the guilty party.
The only way in which it becomes illegal for them is if the Ford dealership definitively knew of my illegitimate intentions (not just suspected, not just thought it likely, but had proof of it or a confession from me) and still assisted me.
Re: Re: Re:9 Re:wait
"Wait, no it’s not. I am. I got a legitimate service from the Ford dealership and used it for illegitimate means. I’m the guilty party."
Not according to Baghdad Bob. According to him Ford is to blame.
And every major label or studio in hollywood is by the same argument culpable for the abuse committed by Cosby, Kelly, Weinstein, etc, and therefore, according to Baghdad Bob/Bobmail/Blue/Jhon needs to shut down at once.
And everyone astroturfing/defending on behalf of those worthies is similarly culpable since they stand similarly accused of aiding and abetting.
Now let’s see if Bobmail’s dumb enough to double down on his shitshow of an argument…
Re: Re: Re:9 Re:wait
It’s more like you go to Ford and ask them for help configuring a vehicle to be used in armed robberies.
Re: Re: Re:10 Re:wait
No, it’s really not.
Backpage, aside from it’s sex work section was no different than Craigslist. And actually, even Craigslist had a sex work section until they were pressured into removing it.
So while you can make the argument that SalesForce helped them configure it for the specific use of a classified listing service, you can’t make the argument that they specifically helped them design it to market to sex workers and pimps.
The Ford analogy still applies since Ford helped them configure the purchased vehicles specifically for use as taxis. The fact that the purchaser then went out and used the taxis for a bank robbing getaway service is completely outside of Ford’s control.
Re: Re: Re:11 Re:wait
I believe that’s the argument the plaintiffs are going to try to find support for during discovery.
Mike is probably right, but I think it’s way too soon to say they have no case.
Re: Re: Re:12 Re:wait
There is no believing about it, it’s stated right there in their filing. The problem is, there is absolutely no merit to it. You literally can’t claim that because they weren’t designing it as a sex worker site. They were designing it for an entirely different purpose. The fact that it could be used to advertise sex work is irrelevant.
He is, it’s not, and they don’t. The law says they don’t.
Re: Re: Re:10 Re:wait
"It’s more like you go to Ford and ask them for help configuring a vehicle to be used in armed robberies."
So someone goes to Ford and asks them for help configuring a car to be equipped with a heavy-duty engine, a few extra gears for governing acceleration, roll bars, an extra sturdy chassis, and plenty of rooms for people and objects.
Ford provides them with their sturdier version of a SUV.
And this, in your book, would render ford liable as an accessory to bank robbery. You just can’t stop digging even after you’ve hit rock bottom, can you, Baghdad Bob?
There’s such a thing as dual use – it’s what allows crowbars and hammers being fully legal despite their extensive use among burglars, screwdrivers being legal despite their utility in shanking people, sugar and saltpeter being legal despite the fact that you can use them to build potent bombs…the list goes on.
And a CRM system used to facilitate communication is fully legal even if criminals occasionally like to use the same tech everyone else does.
Re: Re: Re:2 Re:
"but it would be closer if Microsoft supplied developers to the mob and the mob outlined their business practices so that Microsoft could develop an application tailored to them."
They don’t of course.
Neither does Salesforce. or Oracle, SAP, or anyone else.
What they do is supply a license for software, and a fast dip into a consulting pool of available technicians working on a consultant basis who are familiar with the system in question.
So your analogy fails because what really happens is that the mob sends or retains an independent or internal consultant accountant and an excel expert who then go to MS and ask for a product tailored to a specific set of specifications.
MS supplies that product, the retained consultant tailors the product to fit the specifications of the end customer, and it ends with a 100% watertight compartment between MS and the end customer.
In other words your analogy is made of false assumption and a desperate wish that dual-use technology should not exist.
Re: Re: Re: Re:
Or holding Microsoft responsible because Internet Explorer can be used to watch copyright infringing videos on Youtube/etc and it doesn’t have a mandatory plugin to detect and block copyrighted content?
Re: Re: Re:2 Re:
Re: Re: Re:3 Re:
It looks like you are searching for copyright material, would you like some help with that?
It looks like you do not have the proper licensing for the requested download, would you like help purchasing a license?
Re: Re: Re:4 Re:
Still searching for that license…
Re: Re: Re:5 Re:
There will be a special circle in hell reserved for you just for bringing that thrice-cursed paperclip into a public debate, you do know that, right?
Re: Re: Re:
Sounds like Microsoft is involved in very organized crime.
Re: Re: Re:
If Salesforce prevails or quietly settles, it’s a pretty sure bet that you will have a followup posting reiterating what a dumb lawsuit this was.
If the women can show that Salesforce knew about shenanigans at Backpage, what can you write then? That you didn’t know all the details when you wrote this post?
I think the lawsuit hinges on what the plaintiffs can find during discovery from Salesforce. It’s not that hard to predict what they will be looking for.
Re: Re: Re: Re:
I think perhaps you can look to his more recent coverage of Backpage to get a pretty good example of how Mike covers a story when new details emerge that cast the defendant in a worse light than previously known.
Would that not be accurate? He doesn’t know all the details. Neither do you. We have claims from the plaintiffs, claims from the defendants, and a legal system that will examine the claims and the evidence and reach a verdict. That’s how lawsuits work.
Re: Re: Re: Re:
"If the women can show that Salesforce knew about shenanigans at Backpage, what can you write then? "
Assuming the OP is even halfway correct we can already say outright that salesforce did not know.
Unless salesforce has somehow in the last ten years deviated completely from normal business practice at high risk and threat to themselves. Because NO CRM provider wants to know the business of their customer – if they did any bank using their system would have to admit confidential details had become known to 3rd parties. And there’s just no NDA which is "secure" enough when that 3rd party is some ad-hoc-employed consulting technician from China who happened to be working on a CRM installation that particular month.
I allege you rape babies. Don’t try to deny it, it only makes you look worse.
"Salesforce wasn’t just a CRM provider…"
Actually yes. Yes, they are. all SalesForce ever does is provide a communications environment. It’s what they do.
"their employees also worked on the site directly."
Obviously if you link a communications system into a database you work on said database. And there are multiple ways every company purchasing a CRM ensures the provider of the CRM doesn’t get to see any relevant data. This is actually a business requirement as a salesforce technical team, even under an NDA, still needs to hold themselves from finding out business secrets.
That’s the only way any bank, oil company, retailer, or independent business would EVER want to trust a CRM provider.
But it gets better still – usually the CRM provider itself also employs technicians from a 3rd party to perform actual installs simply because retaining techs on consultant basis is far cheaper and more convenient than having skilled techs on permanent retainer. This is why support of IT systems is also divided into levels where you only end up talking to the actual CRM/DB provider once an issue has escalated to the highest level. For normal installation and support the guys you talk to are from IBM, accenture, wipro, or other cubicle farm specialists.
"The details will come out in court and there’s a chance that Mike’s post here isn’t going to age particularly well."
The details will no doubt come out and pot odds are excellent that it will turn out the only information "salesforce" has is the name of the customer, the vat number, and the identity of the technical team trusted by the customer to perform the installation of the licensed software.
Mike’s post will age far better than that comment of yours where the one thing highlighted is that you haven’t a clue what a CRM is, who owns it, how it’s installed and tested, or how a business is run today.
Re: Re: Re:
This is where the product is responsible for enabling the hideous grey area of when. Honestly, I don’t see the problem if Salesforce and other CRM providers (Odoo partners at Techloyce) didn’t provide Backpage with specific provisions other than what another customer gets. I know it’s pretty controversial — perhaps it’s fine, it’s emerging. I would like to see some evidence that the SF account team from Backpage knew what they were doing, and deliberately helped them, followed by a proper punishment for the people involved. If not, I don’t see Salesforce as more responsible than their automaker or food manufacturer.
Tomato tomato. Customers and clients are users when the service involves technology. This isn’t a smoking gun. It’s semantics.
Which law school did you go to? You should ask for a refund.
Oh, the poor persecuted troll!
Wasn’t that exactly what was said that would be allowed/used to frame companies about their "knowledge" of sex traffic?
Despite being a convoluted argumentation, at least they had done their homework.
Re: See nothing, hear nothing, say nothing
Yup. Far from encouraging sites to combat sex trafficking the ‘knowledge’ aspect of the law actively encourages ignorance(whether real or feigned), because your best defense is an argument that you had no idea any of it was happening, and thereby aren’t liable.
WWWWH...for those that dont know..
Who, what, why, and how..
Newspapers and personal services in every form have used this FOREVER…
Are any of the people WHO BOUGHT THEM, SOLD THEM< USED THEM in jail??
I get a funny feeling they arnt, and that they couldnt find them if they wanted to.
And the biggest part of this, IMO, is that they are RICH. This is Not a cheap hobby. Why Sue corps, when you can SUE a person directly for everything they have and Put them in JAIL ALSO..
The Corp laws for LLC, mean you can only sue the company, NOT the owners.. And you cant put a Corp in jail.
Get a hint Girls..
Which is strange also. NO BOYS/MEN have been found.
Re: WWWWH...for those that dont know..
SOMEONE WROTE A BOOK…
In her new book Invading the Darkness: Inside the Historic Fight Against Sex Trafficking in the United States, former Congresswoman Linda Smith, R-Washington, describes how she first encountered girls and women kept as captives in brothels in Mumbai, India.
Touching the face of a child no older than 11, condemned to endless assault by men using her body, Smith committed herself to combating the phenomena of international sex trafficking. She started Shared Hope International in 2000 as a faith-based nongovernmental organization providing shelter and services for survivors abroad.
But “I was missing something essential,” she told Catholic News Service. “Something that made my blood run cold. The fact that child trafficking was happening in our own neighborhoods. I had a global view, not realizing this was a domestic issue too.”
Its a book review from end to end..
And to anyone that has seen the Documentaries of This…
Early 1900’s Cuba
Then moved after Castro took over..
Then Bangkok seems to be the most recent location…as well as a few others..
There is only 1 BIG reason these places POP UP..
(im not saying anything, you need to know the history)
Re: Re: WWWWH...for those that dont know..
The results from this DEMAND. report and documentary, concluded that demand, those individuals willing to purchase sex, are the driving force behind the market and that child sex trafficking is prevalent in America.[6
Need this report.
Re: Re: Re: WWWWH...for those that dont know..
Found recent copy..
This leads to the USA gov. paying for this..
I have it on good authority that many of the Back Page employees, including management, drove and continue to drive, automobiles made by BMW.
If we’re going to go after trafficking, let’s go all in!!!!
And the owners of NY times?
All Pakistan Newspapers Society
Association of Alternative Newsmedia
California Newspaper Publishers Association
Canadian Newspaper Association
Estonian Newspaper Association
European Association of Daily Newspapers in Minority and Regional Languages
European Newspaper Publishers’ Association
Grupo de Diarios América
Haitian Press Federation
The Indian Newspaper Society
Inland Press Association
International Coalition on Newspapers
International Network of Street Papers
Japan Newspaper Publishers and Editors Association
Latin American Newspaper Association
Mississippi Press Association
National Newspaper Association
National Newspaper Publishers Association
Nevada Press Association
New York Press Photographers Association
News Media Alliance
News Media Association
News Media Canada
Newspaper Proprietors Association
North American Street Newspaper Association
Oregon Newspaper Publishers Association
Scottish Daily Newspaper Society
Southern University Newspapers
Ukrainian Association of Press Publishers
Underground Press Syndicate
World Association of Newspapers and News Publisher
Recursive Intermediate Liability
Might as well sue the Hosting provider for allowing Backpage to show their content to the web, the Domain Registrar for allowing Backpage to be shown, the database provider (Oracle/Microsoft) for allowing them to hold that information, any contracting companies that did any work for them… and hell, why not just sue every individual employee at Backpage while we are at it!
… The problem with intermediate liability is that you can justify just about anyone but the person who ACTUALLY COMMITED THE CRIME is responsible… because… you know… they are poor and what is the fun in suing someone if they don’t have money?
Re: Recursive Intermediate Liability
next Kevin bacon will be summoned to court
Re: Re: Recursive Intermediate Liability
Tell him to bring all six of his extended connections with him. Make sure each is properly deposed.
Re: Recursive Intermediate Liability
Don’t forget the SSL certificate provider for keeping it all secret, and the hardware manufacturers for providing the servers and network equipment.
Follow the chain to the real criminals
Obviously the solution is to convict the entire body of the RIAA for sex trafficking because they lobby on behalf of the corporations that happened to have a song of one of their signed musicians be playing on the radio of a car that some Salesforce employee happened to drive to work yesterday.
Re: Follow the chain to the real criminals
Or because they signed R Kelly.
Re: Re: Follow the chain to the real criminals
"Or because they signed R Kelly."
That one’s actually far closer to home. There’s no way the label/studio didn’t know what Kelly was up to.
Or Cosby. Or Weinstein. etc.
I wonder if Baghdad Bob/Blue/Jhon/Bobmail ever considered the fact that his own arguments on intermediate liability and the criteria he puts up would have every employee of any major label or studio in Hollywood behind bars?
Don’t stop at Salesforce! Someone probably used Visa or Mastercard, so sue them too. Some people probably paid in cash too, so that would make the US government complicit too.
It’s been said multiple times: go after the people causing the problem, not the tools they are using.
Taking All The Mon[ey]
I sold it to a friend, who sold it to a friend, who sold it to another who was messing around
They say they ran a crime ring, hit ’em with a police sting, and they’re talking about how they’re taking them down
But I know the legal feud, and how they need somebody to sue, and the sales get taller as they go down the line
So I’m telling you, babe, that I didn’t know it’s true, babe, but even though I didn’t I’ve been charged with a crime
They’re taking all my money, cuz that’s all they want to see, they don’t care how it is found
I didn’t see it, not for a minute, but they’ve got no money so they’ll take it from someone…
Re: Taking All The Mon[ey]
Lawsuits are like some poker games. Keep raising until everyone has all their money on the table, then grab the money and pull a gun on the rest of the players, then walk away.
The difference is whether you have enough money to stay in the game till some bastard pulls the gun, or you get lucky and the game is interrupted by the court, after a really huge anti, and then whether you get that anti back is yet another gamble.
Re: Re: Taking All The Mon[ey]
Re: Re: Re: Taking All The Mon[ey]
Hmm, so it is, thanks.
Re: Re: Re:2 Taking All The Mon[ey]
From the Latin for "before", because it happens before any other action. As in "status quo ante", "antediluvian", or "ante meridian" (AM). In case you wanted to know.
By the plantiffs’ logic, they need to sue DARPA and the US government for creating the internet.
This is getting silly.
They did A’ study..
And out of the numbers, it came out that MOST of this is Runaway kids, and FEW are ever captured or held..
But WHY the runaways, and WHY dont we have a recourse for runaways. A Solution to HELP those that runaway, or TRY to get out from under a BAD situation??
You would think the person that started this Would have SOME solution, BETTER then what she has created. Random locations in Metro areas,m IS NOT A SOLUTION,…
Who knows about the Abused Wife, solution that gets Women OUT of the situation?? get them out and SOLVE the problem(s)..
They Keep pointing to 1 Problem in all this. There are OTHERS.
do you think its Just a Boyfriend taking advantage and selling the girls… THAT is a risky business,..
Is it possible that SOMETHING happened at home that caused the person to Run away??
EVERYTHING here points to TEENS.. And I would Hope that the parents are DOING the right things, which isnt easy. BECAUSE HORMONES SUCK… And I think we need a Fair solution to What teens go thru.
Im sorry, but Hormones Do tend to be a problem and WHITEWASHING this is like:
DEMANDING no birth control..
RESTRICTING TEENS from having sex.
And low population growth in the USA..
Are we going back to the Masters and Johnson/Kensey/… reports…??? That People dont even know HOW to have sex?? Know how to protect themselves??
Damned if you do, and damned if you dont???
SOME of the BS of the past is F’ing scary..what they were saying and doing..Can you Guess where Cold Cereal came from??(sould be Sureal)
have fun guys..this is a bag to open in the dark closet..