enforcement of TOS 8.2 (iv) in General Discussion Forum Posted December 16, 2012 Wow. Now what if they HAD been acting things out in real life? No, not with an actual child, but one or more of the ADULTS in an all-adult group PRETENDING to be a child. So you're saying that your state's government has given itself the right to tell two consenting adults what they can and can not do in the privacy of their own bedroom? And if some dude's wife puts a collar and leash on him and yells, "Bark like a DOG!", does his domintarix wife go to jail for beastiality? Scary enough when the goverment controls citizens' lives to the extent that they can't act out their bizare fantasies in the privacy of their home. Scarier still when they're not even in the same room, it's just via internet chat, and the goverment litterally locks people up for this. Would you mind divulging what state this is? Disclaimer: Yeah, I'm sure someone out there is gonna accuse me of defending child-molestors. Again, we're not talking about actual abuse involving a child. We're talking about adults in the privacy of their home. I'm rather straight-laced, and want to puke when I see two gay dudes holding hands IN PUBLIC...gross...but in the privacy of their home, where I don't have to know what yucky things they are doing to each other, I'm imensely more upset about government intrusion into private matters like sexual activity than I am about people actually doing such disgusting things. A REAL kid involved? Yeah, I'm calling the cops. Some dude who wants to dress up like a baby and have his boyfriend change his crappy diaper before...ugh...as long as it's in their home? The government's got no business throwing those two freaks in jail, and I'd defend their right to engage in whatever perverted CONSENSUAL sick things are being done by two or more ADULTS. To paraphrase Ben Franklin's words on free speech, and expand them to the concept of government intrusion into privacy issues, I don't have to condone a given conduct to defend another's right to do said behavior in the privacy of thier home.