The higher the score, the higher the subjects are thought to hold sexist views.Those who believed they were anonymous were less likely to be conscious of their monitoring compared to the nonanonymous group.Paul of Indiana University published a controlled study looking at such inadvertent exposure to pornography in regards to the feeling of anonymity titled "The Role of Anonymity in the Effects of Inadvertent Exposure to Online Pornography Among Young Adult Males." The study consisted of 84 male students, ages 18 and older, volunteering from a large American university in the Midwest.After completing an arbitrary survey, they were shown a 10-second pop-up clip consisting either of sexual or nonsexual content.Feminist views on pornography range from condemnation of all of it as a form of violence against women, to an embracing of some forms as a medium of feminist expression.This debate reflects larger concerns surrounding feminist views on sexuality, and is closely related to those on prostitution, on BDSM, and other issues.Since the feeling of anonymity disregard social norms, there is a higher chance of pursuing more extreme stimuli.
The theory states that a person detaches his or her self from personal responsibility and awareness as an individual, and is more likely to act differently than when their behaviors are socially attached to his or her character.
They were then asked if they would rather view hardcore pornography, softcore pornography, or nonsexual material.
The hardcore pornography depicted women as sexual objects, and male-superiority. The nonsexual material was a video of a professor's lecture unrelated to sexual content.
Dworkin, Mac Kinnon, and Women Against Pornography issued public statements of support for Boreman, and worked with her in public appearances and speeches.
On-face ejaculation and anal sex are increasingly popular among men, following trends in porn.
Anti-pornography feminists point to the testimony of well known participants in pornography, such as Traci Lords and Linda Boreman, and argue that most female performers are coerced into pornography, either by somebody else, or by an unfortunate set of circumstances.
The feminist anti-pornography movement was galvanized by the publication of Ordeal, in which Linda Boreman (who under the name of "Linda Lovelace" had starred in Deep Throat) stated that she had been beaten, raped, and pimped by her husband Chuck Traynor, and that Traynor had forced her at gunpoint to make scenes in Deep Throat, as well as forcing her, by use of both physical violence against Boreman as well as emotional abuse and outright threats of violence, to make other pornographic films.
Anti-pornography feminists, notably Catharine Mac Kinnon, charge that the production of pornography entails physical, psychological, and/or economic coercion of the women who perform and model in it.
This is said to be true even when the women are being presented as enjoying themselves.
Half of the subjects exposed to either clip believed they were viewing the content nonanonymously.
The other half believed they were anonymous, and they were not being monitored.