Nor do Ohio and Utah parents want their kids using cell phone minutes to bare their bodies with their buddies. Nevertheless, their state legislatures are among the first trying to sensibly ratchet down the penalties for sexting. They are backing away from laws that currently treat a teenager with a cell phone the same way they treat a child pornographer. If sexting sends parents into a spiral, it pushes prosecutors into high gear.
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By Mackenzie Dawson. Sales has been studying the lives of American teenagers since the s. Most adult readers will be shocked, as Sales points out, by how wildly the adult experience of social media differs from that of a teen. Other aspects of teen culture Sales discusses in the book: slut pages, where nude photos of a girl, originally sent to one boy, are distributed to others — i. This is typically followed by a kind of schoolwide shaming of the girl — never the boy that calls to mind the tarring and feathering of Puritan New England, as was with a case from Boca Raton, Fla. And so many people were hating on her in the school and she literally had no friends left except my sister. She was being called a slut and it got to her really badly, cause she suffers from anxiety and depression, and she wanted to kill herself. Tinder food stamps: Using the dating app to exchange sex for free meals and other items, a sort of soft prostitution that has become normalized by social media. The sink shot: When a girl takes a selfie in a bathroom mirror, often in a thong, and poses with her behind propped against the sink, so that it will appear larger.
I'm Terry Gross. How are social media, dating apps, sexting, texting, shaping the lives of teenage girls who spend many hours a day on their phones? How are girls' digital lives changing their social lives and sex lives, their self-image, self-esteem and self-confidence? My guest, Nancy Jo Sales, has written a new book exploring those questions. As part of her research, she spent two and a half years talking to girls in 10 states including New York, Florida, Arizona, California and Indiana. She also spoke with experts who study social media or work with teenagers. Why did you want to write this book? What questions were you hoping to answer? NANCY JO SALES: I've been writing about kids for about 20 years off and on, and we had been seeing some really disturbing things in the news involving girls and social media including the Steubenville case where there was a sexual assault and video of it posted online. And there were some high-profile suicides.