Greek cybersex chat rooms
"Mark" and "Casey" are two people posing as "senior developers at Google Wave." Mark and Casey create a new "Wave," and Mark asks Casey, "A/S/L" while Casey demonstrates how others can watch you type, delete and retype as she lies about her age.
The two continue to exhibit Wave's functionality as they start getting into cybering, adding in pictures, Google map widgets, surveys and ultimately inviting "Mark's wife" into the conversation who uses the playback function to watch the entire conversation unfold before serving Mark with divorce papers.
To break the cycle, I decide to take a walk up to the shops near my house, without my phone. The contrast between the screen and the sky is stark.
Face it -- if there's a man in your life, he's most likely watching porn and if you're a woman, you're most likely not too happy about it.
I happen to like porn, but a lot of women get tweaked by porn in part because they think their partner is comparing them to Jenna Jameson and other porn stars; we can be competitive -- or insecure -- when it comes to other attractive women, and there's just no way most of us are going to have perfect breasts and butts, and the sexual responses a porn star does.
We're also equally divided on whether porn is bad for relationships, although if you've been involved with someone who's lost interest in having sex with you because he'd prefer to jack off to some online porn, you're pretty clear on the damage it does. The majority of people view their porn watching as some good, not-quite-so-clean fun, according to the late researcher Alvin Cooper, the former head of the San Jose Marital and Sexuality Center.
Only 15 percent of the respondents to Cooper's study said their porn watching actually led to behaviors that interfered with their lives. If you read many of the online advice boards, it seems that a lot of women are fed up with their partner's porn watching and wonder if they should get a divorce. Fagan, senior fellow and director of the conservative Center for Research on Marriage and Religion, pornography is a "quiet family killer." Not only does watching porn contribute to infidelity, but a spouse's porn obsession was a factor in 56 percent of divorces, Fagan says.