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On Friday, Kaylen Ward, a year-old model from Los Angeles who sells sexual pictures and videos online, kicked off the trend. Ward inspired other people who work in the online sex industry to also send nudes for donations, including porn star Riley Reid, and adult content creators Lena the Plug and Jenna Lee. On top of her personal interest in climate change action, Texas-based Lee, 30, took note of the viral potential of nudes for donations, knowing she could help raise a lot of money.
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The California resident has worked as a nude model since August At around 10pm on 3 January, Ward tweeted a nude image of herself — with an angel emoji acting as a modesty strip — alongside a list of charities her followers could fund. The cause is a personal one for Ward, who was affected by the Carr and Camp fires in northern California in Ward explains that she is offering something people were already prepared to pay for. Ward is flattered that others are following in her footsteps. If people are doing that successfully it makes me so happy. But not all of the attention has been positive. Since posting the viral tweet, Ward has faced criticism for previous posts she has made on social media. Ward has also been upset that her Instagram account, which had more than 60, followers and was a significant source of revenue, has been deleted.
Two incidences of non-consensual porn have hit Australian headlines recently, along with sneers and jibes at police and the women whose photos were stolen or shared without their approval. The photos were taken down on Monday morning, came back on Monday night, and came back down on Tuesday after the service complied with a police request to yank them. The thing is, we don't have a complaint and the focus has to be on harm minimisation to try and get these things down so people's lives aren't ruined. You do get images that may be posted voluntarily but to post an image may or may not be an offence. According to Yahoo 7 News , the victims of the Adelaide photo thefts claim that the images were stolen from private social media accounts or that vengeful partners shared them as revenge porn. The victims first became aware of the images being publicly posted and shared through Facebook and other social media. The photo collection reportedly first came into being when a user requested photo trades on a forum thread. Less than a month after he put out the call, the user boasted that he had images and was looking for more.