Explicit adult dating

Stay behind the scenes when you date and keep your sex life off the record.

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A damning bipartisan Senate Investigations Subcommittee report led Backpage earlier this year to put up a red banner headline over its adult listings with the word "CENSORED" and release a statement that it had removed the section "as the direct result of unconstitutional government censorship.” But law enforcement officials and anti-sex trafficking groups claim that prostitutes have not so much disappeared from the Texas-based web portal as moved to a new location.

Much like Craigslist, users can go to Backpage to buy and sell everything from cars to furniture, but for a long time the site's “Adult” section became a clearinghouse for prostitutes and the johns looking for their services.Maybe you're a public figure and you have to keep your personal life under wraps?Or maybe you like to keep your private life private?It also forbids “posting any solicitation directly or in ‘coded’ fashion for any illegal service exchanging sexual favors for money” and posting “any material on the Site that exploits minors in any way.” A quick search of the Backpage’s dating section for Manhattan, however, found posts featuring phrases like “Naked Bodyslides,” “2 Girl Special” and “Busty and Petite.” The classified site also has said it's protected from prosecution because of the interpretation of a provision tucked deep inside the Communications Decency Act of 1996 called Section 230.The language of Section 230 states, “No provider or user of an interactive computer service shall be treated as the publisher or speaker of any information provided by another information content provider." In layman’s terms, this basically means that sites like Backpage – or Facebook and Twitter, for that matter -- are not liable for what their users post on their sites.

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