It has been proposed that by July 2012 prisoners in Connecticut jails are no longer going to be able to view pornography. This is raising quite an uproar amongst prisoners. They are disputing that their 1st amendment rights are being taken away from them. It seems counterintuitive that places that were built and exist for the very purpose to uphold the law and see to it that those laws are protected are going against their own legal system.
In Part I we discussed the history of tobacco and it’s strikingly similar past to pornography. But the parallel comparisons don’t end there. Let’s take a look at the lives of two women. Both with the heavy influence of the dominate product of their time. Although both the product and the time are different between the two women pay attention to their similar attitudes, beliefs and behaviors in regards to each of the products in their lives.Meet Mary....
We often make the comparison of pornography to tobacco. The similarities range far beyond the fact that they are both addictive. Tobacco has had a colorful past and has been in the spotlight for decades. Pornography, not to be out done, has a history that mirrors tobacco in numerous and at times shocking ways. Pornography even outshines Tobacco occasionally, for example in market growth and revenue to name a few aspects that anybody in
I grew up in a city where there were no limits. People did as they wanted and felt neither remorse nor regret for actions that should have consequences, and if they did, they only responded to it with anger and violence. All around me, every day, I was exposed to something new. Beside the constant reminder of alcoholism and addiction to drugs, a craving of another sort was forming. I would see pictures, at school, of provocative women, women I