TWITCH is finally putting a stop to so-called 'bikini streamers' who wear skimpy outfits to increase their subscriber count, or attract donations. The Amazon-owned gaming website - which is the world's most popular place to live-stream video games - now has a strict dress code that will come into effect later this month, replied The Sun. More than 15 million people tune into Twitch each day to watch people stream footage of video games.
The proposal would mean even the likes of some Girls Aloud or Britney Spears videos not being shown on any channel before 9pm. The review, by psychologist Dr Linda Papadopoulos, also calls for a website to be set up to allow parents to report shops or manufacturers they believe are selling inappropriate products or images for children. Computer consoles should come with parental locks as a default setting and mobile phones and "child-friendly" computers should have adult content automatically filtered out as the norm.
Tourists travelling to Malaysia have been banned from a holy site after a viral video caused offence. Two young women were filmed in shorts and crop tops standing on the wall outside a mosque in Kota Kinabalu. Mosque chairman Datuk Jamal Sakaran warned that the mosque is now closed to tourists after the inappropriate behaviour.
Sign in. See the list. China bans erotic banana eating livestreams. Sam and Grace tell you why the Chinese government is against sexy banana time.
They say sex sells -- but it can also get you banned. One advertising company didn't quite take that into account when it conceived of a commercial starring a mostly naked woman who wanders around her apartment for the majority of the ad, which I guess would be okay if what it was selling was lingerie or birth control pills, but not if its selling, oh, a phone. The new commercial for KAZAM Tornado cellphone, which bills itself as the thinnest in the world, was recently banned in the UK for "objectifying women," which we all know is fine as long as its done for the right product, apparently.
Scenes from Justin Timberlake's "Tunnel Vision" video are shown. When YouTube bans a video for being "explicit," you know it's pretty scandalous. So goes the story of Justin Timberlake's music video for his latest single, "Tunnel Vision.
A mosque in Malaysia has banned tourists after a video of two women, dancing provocatively in skimpy outfits in front of the Muslim holy site, went viral. The pair, believed to be foreign tourists, were filmed dancing in hip-hugging shorts and with bared midriffs on a wall outside the Kota Kinabalu City Mosque on Borneo island. Tourists can usually visit mosques in Muslim-majority Malaysia, where most people practise a moderate form of Islam, but they are advised to wear modest clothing and be respectful.
South Africa has banned an angel-themed Axe deodorant ads, saying they're offensive to Christians. The commercial for the deodorant, which is known as Lynx in South Africa, depicts angels -- who are young and sexy, obvi -- falling from heaven to a town in Italy because they are attracted to a man's deodorant. In the ad's final scene, the angels with smokin' bodies smash their halos, willing to abdicate their heavenly thrones to get closer to the dude who's wearing Axe.
Thongs, naked girls and a bit of bump and grinding — JT brings sexy back but then gets told off. Now he's married, it looks as though Justin Timberlake has found a way of getting an extra fix of hot women. Beautiful wife Jessica Biel just wouldn't be enough, would she?
A Malaysian mosque has banned tourists after a video of two female visitors in skimpy outfits dancing in front of the Muslim holy site went viral online. The pair, of East Asian appearance and believed to be foreigners, were filmed doing the dance in skimpy shorts and tops exposing their midriffs on a wall outside the main mosque in the city of Kota Kinabalu, a popular site for visitors and tour groups. Residents and local Muslim groups were incensed by the risque moves outside the holy site on Borneo island, which is renowned for its huge blue and gold dome and ornate minarets. An outraged onlooker can be heard in the video saying: "Why don't they just fall off the wall?