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Web of Lies on Investigation Discovery is a program that we recommend to people of all ages from all walks of life. The latest trends in communication lean towards the internet with more people relying on this media to meet new friends and potential life partners. The show is provocative and thought inspiring because it focuses upon crimes which are committed because of interactions on the web. While many have formed amazing relationships and connections over the internet, there is a danger inherent in this type of communication. Here are five reasons why you should be watching Web of Lies on ID.
1. It exposes the potential dangers of meeting strangers on the web
Contrary to popular belief, using the internet to make new acquaintances in many ways is not safer than meeting face to face. While it’s true that there is not an initial physical presence, it’s
Former Playboy model Pamela Anderson has called for men to stop watching pornography. The Baywatch star describes adult material as a “public hazard” and says it affects a man’s ability to be family-oriented.
In a joint opinion article with Rabbi Shmuley Boteach for The Wall Street Journal, Anderson, 49, addresses the recent sexting scandal surrounding former democratic congressman Anthony Weiner.
Anderson and Boteach claim that porn has a “corrosive effect on a man’s soul and on his ability to function as husband, and, by extension, as father”.
They add: “This is a public hazard of unprecedented seriousness given how freely available, anonymously accessible and easily disseminated pornography is nowadays… Understand that porn is for losers – a boring, wasteful and dead-end outlet for people too lazy to reap the ample rewards of healthy sexuality.”
After describing the statistics about the use of porn as “terrifying”, Anderson and Boteach claim
I was deciding between a fruit cup and a brownie in a New York convention center on a recent Saturday afternoon when a willowy, white-haired woman in a jean skirt, bright pink tee and chunky glasses began dancing to the canned music. She eventually positioned herself near a merchandise table that was offering t-shirts for 25 bucks and bobbleheads for not much less.
It was the midway point of IDCon, a sort of Comic Con for true crime TV buffs, and the woman’s pink shirt had the convention’s logo emblazoned across its center. This was a real fan, I thought. I’d been talking with a bunch of these people all afternoon, trying to understand why roughly 200 of them were compelled to set aside much of their Saturday listening to B-list television personalities talk about murderous entertainment.
I introduced myself, but just when I was about to turn on my voice