Half-blind and with just a couple of teeth left in her mouth, Anna-Moora Ndege started cutting girls' sexual organs over 70 years ago. At first she used a six-inch nail, sharpened on stone to create a crude flat blade. Now she uses a razor blade - bought at the little shop at the end of the dirt track leading from her mud hut in rural Africa. Ndege, 86, along with Agnes Kerubo, are two of the cutters that can be found in villages, towns and cities in Kenya and across Africa and parts of the Middle East where communities cling on to this barbaric tradition. A further , women in the USA have undergone the brutal operation in the name of tradition. Ndege and fellow cutter Agnes Kerubo, left, told MailOnline:
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Social Media and Secret Lives of American Teenage Girls
When you're cut, you won't be a slut looking for men like a prostitute - JamiiForums
Shortly thereafter, she committed suicide. The identity of the individual s who shared the video is not in the public domain, but it was plausibly the individual s involved in the creation of the video [ 5 ]. This was an act of slut-shaming and it had a tragic outcome, an outcome echoed in many contemporary cases of Internet slut-shaming [ 6 ]. Slut-shaming promotes sexual virtue, namely conformance to normative sexual behaviors, and supports the cultural suppression of female sexuality, which has precedents throughout history [ 9 ]. Reports indicate that slut-shaming is increasingly prevalent on the Internet [ 11 ], and this paper provides a historical lens on this phenomenon. How recent is this phenomenon, what impact has the Internet had on it, and what role might women play in it?
When you're cut, you won't be a slut looking for men like a prostitute
Social Media and Secret Lives of American Teenage Girls How social media is disrupting the lives of teenagers Illustration by Rebecca Mock for TIME Once upon a time, only the wealthy and privileged could afford to have their portraits painted by a small, select circle of artists. With the advent of photography, parents of all backgrounds could have pictures of their children, which were coveted as documents of their development and a way to show off their innocent beauty and charm to family and friends. Today, with smartphones and social media, we all have in our hands the means to broadcast our pride and joy to the world. Ninety-two percent of American children have an online presence before the age of 2. Parents post nearly 1, images of their children online before their fifth birthday.
One girl garnered thousands of 'likes' on Facebook because of this photo Retribution: In response to some photos, teenage boys offer their responses Cruel: The image, posted on December 2, , was shared 33 times and liked by 1, people. In , male model Cole Mohr was pictured with an outer-space background holding a sign that read: Top, model Cole Mohr created a stir by posting this photo telling girls they're beautiful without makeup; below, not everyone was so inspired As Buzzfeed notes, what is interesting about the former meme is that it was one created by girls, who seek to shame other girls, perhaps because of low self-esteem or because they are bullies with the veil of the internet to protect them.