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When all it takes is one additional click to upload a snap to the internet, you have a culture where none of us can say for sure how many of ourselves might exist on a phone or server somewhere.What is needed is not law – we have law enough already – but a consensus to take the notion of privacy in a public place seriously.Reams have been written about the power of the gaze, the imbalance between the viewer and the viewed. The middle class sneering at the dress sense or social graces of the working class.Most shared unauthorised images depend for their popularity on just this disparity. The issue is this – if you go around taking photos of people without their knowledge, you are being a creep.I have taken more photos in the past month than I did in entire years of my pre-smartphone life.This in turn has led to an increasing belief that exposure to a lens is part and parcel of being out in public.▷ Key Features:- Fast match with new friends all over the world- Simple one swipe to connect- Select your preferred gender▷ Safe & Secure:- Private, discreet conversations- Your real identity is hidden- Zero tolerance for abusive, bullying, and other offensive behaviors Thank you for supporting CAM!Please share with friends, and review us on App Store.
The company boasts that users produce a combined 5 million minutes of airtime per day.
Women, for example, often have more reason to feel vulnerable in public places than men do.
To act otherwise and take unauthorised snaps at will is to abuse that vulnerability.
It turns out this Facebook group has received quite a bit of attention lately, much of it focusing on the tangled relationship between gender, the “male gaze” and issues around eating and self-image.
These are all valid angles to take (the whole area is loaded with misogynistic implications), but the issue need not have anything to do with gender.