By Kayla Brantley For Dailymail. While peer pressure is a normal part of the teenage experience, a new study revealed just how hard it is for girls to say 'no' when pushed by a boy to send nude pictures. Researchers from Northwestern University analyzed nearly accounts from teenage girls who described being pressured from boys and found that two-thirds were asked to send explicit photos in exchange for affection. However, the findings show that the promise of affection turned to threats and harassment from boys if they did not comply, leading to 20 percent of the girls aged 12 to 18 giving in and sending nude photos. None of the young women reported feeling 'relief' or 'benefit' from sending the photos and instead their compliance brought on negative self-esteem and fear of the photos being distributed. Only 12 of the accounts revealed no negative backlash from saying 'no' to boys' requests, prompting a reoccurring cry for help by the girls who shared their stories with the question: 'What should I do? Teen girls are pressureed from boys to send nude pictures and then face threats and harassment if they refuse, according to research from Northwestern University [file image]. Researchers analyzed comments posted from to on MTV's website A Thin Line , a site aimed at stopping the spread of sexual abuse in the form of sexting and cyberbullying. The comments revealed the confusion and internal battle teen girls experienced when asked to send nude photos and the different tactics boys used to coerce the girls into sending them.
London Heart Lingerie
London Hart Teddy really comes across as a cute girlfriend looking to please her boyfriend with some erotic photos of herself in this gallery. Mm, London, you are one sexy babe. I have the always beautiful London Hart in this gallery for her personal site. She is outside in the cold in nothing but some panties and this fur vest. She poses there showing us some nipples but saving that pussy for her members only.
The idea was conceptualized by Joanne Morales and Sylvia Mac. Morales is the founder of Nunude , a U. Mac and Morales called on their communities of followers and customers to participate in what they agreed was not an angry protest but rather a way to celebrate diversity. Morales, who launched Nunude in simply as an underwear brand catering to all sizes and skin tones, told HuffPost it has since evolved and reconsidered what its idea of diversity really is and its role in pushing that idea forward. That shared idea to change the scope of not only the fashion industry but the way women and people feel about their bodies drove them to plan the widely shared protest. They are pictured proudly posing in just bras and underwear. The spectacle drew crowds of onlookers, who offered largely positive feedback. Especially as a brand owner, we are responsible for making women feel beautiful. But brands like Nunude, which exclusively use fans and customers as models and believe in making room for all people to be included and represented in fashion, are the ones who will end up leading the charge for change. We thought we would get chucked out.