Two weeks ago, if a photograph of an actively breastfeeding mother with nipples exposed was shared in Facebook, that photograph would have violated the company's guidelines regarding nudity and obscenity and been removed. According to my conversations with Facebook spokespeople, as the result of a quiet policy change made two weeks ago, that is no longer the case. The female nipple ban no longer exists for breastfeeding mothers, which should make many people who have been pushing the company to address a nudity double standard at least partially happy.
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At this point in time, it's safe to say you've probably seen at least one of your friend's boobs. That's because new moms are beginning to flood Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook with selfies taken during breastfeeding sessions. After all, what else is there to do while baby eats?
Facebook is standing firm on a policy that has led to the removal of some photos posted by women that show breastfeeding. The deletions have spurred Facebook members to stage protests both online and offline. The controversy began after several women began noticing that photographs of themselves nursing their children had been flagged for removal.
There is a lot of pressure on new mothers to make their bodies immediately spring back to their post-pregnancy shapes. With a lot of help - both with their bodies and their babies - celebrities often seem to get back in shape unfeasibly quickly. And one mother has just shared a picture of her breastfeeding her baby in the bath in a bid to encourage others to celebrate their bodies.
Instagram recently suspended the account of someone now known as Naked Breast-feeding Yoga Mom her name is actually Amy. So, breast-feeding moms, here we go again. Listen, when I had a newborn, I was transformed overnight from a modest, cardigan-wearing, old-lady-bathing suit-advocate into a public boob-flasher. I didn't mean for it to go that way, it just kind of does when you're breastfeeding a child who doesn't care to hide under a blanket while nursing and likes to leave the house every once in a while.
A picture showing a new mother breastfeeding her premature baby for the first time was removed by Facebook after a user complained it contained "offensive" nudity. Emma Bond, 24, said she wanted to share the image of the "special moment" with Carene, who was born 12 weeks early. Miss Bond had been told her daughter was unlikely to survive more than three days when she was born prematurely on October 3 weighing just 2lbs 2oz.
Oh, the irony. Just so we're all clear, there's nothing offensive about a mother breastfeeding her child. Boobs are not sexual objects — they actually have many beautiful purposes. In fact, if you look at art from countless different regions and eras, you'll see nude female breasts depicted all the time in a non-sexual manner.