“I’m not sure why I find it such a turn-on. I think it’s because when a man will pay to have you, you know he really desires you. It’s proof that you’re really wanted.”
She tried to run her own escort service in real life, but ultimately refused all offers.
“It wasn’t that I didn’t want to do it, not at all. It was because I was afraid of being discovered by my family. They would have never accepted it, and I didn’t want to hurt them or make them ashamed of me.
“Palela” first heard about Second Life in 2006, and thought it sounded “interesting but not worth investigating.
“However, in the summer of 2007 I heard that there were sexual aspects to Second Life, and I had the idea that this could be a way to live out my dark fantasy life without my family finding out. I joined a couple of months later, and have now been an escort for fourteen months.”
via Inside the real world of a virtual Second Life escort | News | News.com.au.
Guys learn to breathe and…. watch this video
Would u like to land in Bangkok, Thailand and have your INNOCENT ? GUILTY ? Face on every newspaper in the world, visit Thailand and YOU will become a Known Identity… if this guy is guilty then he does deserves to be outed… if he is not then the entire world hates him and we revert to throwing stones.. are they virtual or real…
By Dean Takahashi Tracking criminals in virtual worlds
I’ve been wondering what would happen if there were drug dealers or terrorists lurking in virtual worlds such as Second Life. If the FBI or National Security Agency wanted to place wiretaps on conversations in those worlds, would they be able to do it? And if they did record conversations in virtual worlds, could the people spied upon escape prosecution by saying that they were only pretending to be terrorists or drug dealers?
My interest is theoretical at the moment. Interpol has said there are criminal elements operating in virtual worlds, but let’s not panic. There is enough fear-mongering out there about all the trouble we can get into online.But this topic is a persistent one at conferences such as Virtual Worlds, which drew more than a thousand people to San Jose last week.
Under current laws, the authorities can’t conduct fishing expeditions. They can’t order companies to incur huge expenses building eavesdropping systems in the virtual worlds that would make it easy to reclaim conversations from a long time ago, said Jim Dempsey, policy director of the civil liberties group Center for Democracy and Technology in Washington, D.C.
In other words, the government can’t ransack an entire virtual town just to find one possible drug dealer. The Fourth Amendment protections against unreasonable search and seizures hold true in cyberspace as they do in the real world.
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Now that I am a tad older i am not so sure about OPEN Relationships.. Continue reading
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