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The most priceless PBS moment ever came in the summer of 1976 when the network covered Queen Elizabeth’s visit to the White House for a state dinner.
The camera showed the Queen and President Ford in the receiving line while the anchors did their best to explain who Her Majesty was greeting.
Most mainstream reporting on pornography makes me cringe.
For too long, reporters and broadcasters have seized on porn as a chance to display predictable shock, to treat the porn world as if it’s the modern equivalent of those ancient stories of girls being sold into the “white slave trade,” to describe porn in terms usually reserved for disease, a scourge creeping unchecked into our nice, clean suburban communities.
[There was a video here] "I got into doing gang bangs in 2008," says Shirley, 78, in the NSFW clip above. Each one is better than the last one." She then opens her shirt to reveal a tattoo on her breast (that's the real NSFW part of the video).
I'm not going to tell you what it says because I want you to experience the joy of discovery.
PBS has always prided itself, has always sold itself, as being separate from American culture, as being the best shot Americans have at becoming Europeans.
Shirley is just one of the women who talks about having sex with Kyle, a (this week's sin: lust, duh).
Kyle's perfected paramours who spoke about sex with him also included Anna, 67, and Marge. I would date a man my own age, but there aren't any! Also: "When Kyle first came over, he brought a dozen rubbers and three boxes of Astroglide.
Boyer, didn’t exactly fall into the usual porn-exposé clichés, and it even contained some real information on what the state of porn prosecution might be under a new conservative Republican administration.
It made distinctions between the softcore porn of Internet entrepreneur Danni Ashe, the upscale “couples” porn produced by Vivid Video and the no-taboos-unviolated porn produced at Extreme Associates by Rob Black and his wife, Lizzie Borden.