Michael Bailey’s human-sexuality course were given the option to stay for a guest presentation.
Most were used to these sessions: With topics like “The Gay Guys Panel” ( gay men talking about their sex lives) and Q&A sessions with transgender performers, the optional add-ons were part of what made Bailey’s class one of the most popular on campus.
His 2003 book, The Man Who Would Be Queen, ruffled feathers with its argument that some transgender men who wish to become women are driven by erotic fascination rather than biological desire; Bailey has said himself that he enjoys turning intellectual taboo on its head.
Nur Premium-Mitglieder können die Webcams der anderen Nutzer sehen."The university supports the efforts of its faculty to further the advancement of knowledge."Bailey declined to be interviewed for this article, but seems to have gained at least a bit of perspective since his earlier remarks. "I certainly have no regrets concerning Northwestern students, who have demonstrated that they are open-minded grownups rather than fragile children." Grownups, yes; but also open-minded enough to assess the display for themselves.Late Wednesday, he posted a lengthy explanation of his behavior to the Northwestern faculty site, in which he acknowledges he had "some apprehension" about the display—though more for the personal repercussions than any lack of educational value. "I was like, 'OK, she orgasmed on stage,'" says Lavery, the freshman, who is 18. "Jessica Bennett is a Newsweek senior writer covering society, youth culture and gender.Facebook Live has been around for less than a year and, already, numerous videos have gone viral because of it.While the reasons for each of the video’s virility are the cause of very different circumstances (which include: attempted murder, having sex with your boyfriend and accidentally tagging your father, eating until you’re about to explode, stealing a cop car, and so on) these videos have impacted us all in a way that has made each of these stories newsworthy.