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First Netflix Hires Susan Rice, Then The Obamas, Now They’re Streaming Child P0rn and…

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Netflix totally screwed the pooch when they streamed suspected child pornography scenes in an Argentinean movie called Desire. Many of those paying for the streaming service are unhappy because the movie seems to contain some very illegal content. Facebook users who have shared a clip from the movie have labeled it as child porn.

The beginning scene of the movie starts with two young girls who seem to be around seven and nine years old who are playing “horse” on some pillows. It becomes evident that the older child is masturbating while the younger girl watches. It doesn’t end there, however. The camera pans in on the young girl’s face in slow motion. She is gyrating up and down and panting. The graphic scene contains an orgasm.

Just writing this feels wrong. How could Netflix think that this is okay? And I have to put a disclaimer out there for our readers to go ahead and not look the scene up. It’s so graphic that you might be put on some kind of list.

The Diego Kaplan directed film was reported to the FBI and the Justice Department by PJ Media’s Megan Fox. She reported that they told her she was to get in touch with the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. NCMEC assured her that they were beginning an investigation into the movie.

Take a look at the link to the movie’s IMBD listing.

PJ Media’s Megan Fox, who is closely following the matter, reported, “The clip is making its way around Facebook, but anyone sharing it should be aware that it is a crime to circulate child porn, even if you are trying to get help for the child. Any further distribution revictimizes the child, and because of that, PJM will not share the video or photos from the movie that show the victims’ faces. The only thing the public can do is report it to the authorities.”

Fox also shared the following:

Section 2256 of Title 18, United States Code, defines child pornography as any visual depiction of sexually explicit conduct involving a minor (someone under 18 years of age).  Visual depictions include photographs, videos, digital or computer generated images indistinguishable from an actual minor, and images created, adapted, or modified, but appear to depict an identifiable, actual minor.  Undeveloped film, undeveloped videotape, and electronically stored data that can be converted into a visual image of child pornography are also deemed illegal visual depictions under federal law.

Notably, the legal definition of sexually explicit conduct does not require that an image depict a child engaging in sexual activity.  A picture of a naked child may constitute illegal child pornography if it is sufficiently sexually suggestive.  Additionally, the age of consent for sexual activity in a given state is irrelevant; any depiction of a minor under 18 years of age engaging in sexually explicit conduct is illegal.

Based on the definition that Fox shared, it’s clear that Netflix just distributed child porn. That ALONE should be enough to get them in a world of trouble. The law clearly explains that it “prohibits the production, distribution, reception, and possession of an image of child pornography using or affecting any means or facility of interstate or foreign commerce.” The minor in this movie was clearly masturbating. A child cannot consent. Can you just imagine a nine-year-old girl having to fake an orgasm on a movie set… in front of a camera? Everyone involves should be charged to the fullest extent.

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