I don't think it's reasonable that my own opinions on the topic should be the basis for judging whether a picture is acceptable or not, simply because I'm the one tasked with handling (or not handling) the flag.I'd like to establish a more specific policy to guide moderators tasked with handling potentially inappropriate profile pictures.Right: The world's "largest gay social network" truly is just that.According to the app, over 2 million dudes in 196 countries use Grindr each and every day.The concerned parents say their daughter began receiving sexually disturbing voice and video messages from a user named “Abiya Aditya Kumar.” After they told him he was messaging a 10-year-old’s phone, he continued sending inappropriate messages.The parents messaged Kumar through Tango saying, “don’t text this phone again.” Kumar allegedly responded by saying, “Okay baby, I love you.” Afterwards, he continued sending lewd and sexually explicit voice and video messages.
I'm talking about messaging exchanges that go something like this: We know you're eager, but nobody can get away with a “How 'bout a blowjob? " request may seem like a good idea when you're alone at 2 a.m.
I have my own ideas, but I'll omit them to avoid influencing the responses.
@David Z In your experience, is there a particular type of questionable profile picture that you see pop up more than others, that could serve as a specific basis for an additional guideline?
They also make sending sexually explicit materials very easy, which can lead to serious legal consequences.
If you know or should have known that a person was a minor and you knowingly sent him or her explicit or obscene matter, you are in violation of California Penal If the prosecution is able to prove these four things, you could be facing severe consequences.