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I want to know if it is possible to have a conversation with a guy without it getting sexual?
I mean, if I met some guy at a party, after a little flirting, he wouldn’t tell me how hard his C$(K is, now would he?!?!
And he wouldn’t want to know how I think that would feel, either. Millions of people hiding behind their computers to connect.
Now, he may very well be thinking these things, but he would never come out and say them in person, especially after knowing me only a few minutes. And that’s the thing with conversations that devolve into sex talk. Except some of them are dorks parading as big shots. And some are women being brazen when they’re super-shy in real life.
I don’t have a problem with a man telling me I am sexy, but if I acknowledge that, am I setting myself up for these kinds of conversations? But the one thing we know about online communications is that people can be whoever they want to be.
Is there a way to avoid it, or should I just avoid these men if they go into it? With one amazing caveat – they’re never held accountable for their actions.
I want to do something revolutionary here and change that statement to “we’re never held accountable for our actions”.
Because when we’re talking about policing online behavior, it always seems to imply that it’s everybody else who’s wrong, when, in fact, WE’RE what’s wrong.
No matter how you slice it, this is a societal problem from the presidency on down – we’re a bunch of hypocrites who lie and cheat and misrepresent and fabricate – and cry and complain when everyone else does the same thing. This is just something I needed to get off my chest. And we do this for one main reason – because we’re never held accountable. Take the hypothetical “test” that the military asks its members to consider before making decisions.
Sure, I’ve gone there before – notably when discussing liars. It’s called the Washington Post Test: “If you are facing an ethical dilemma, ask yourself what you would do if you knew that your actions would make the front page of tomorrow’s Washington Post.” When faced with the idea of being “outed” for the world to see, our standards of behavior skyrocket.