Compared to that scenario, talking about sex doesn’t seem so scary.A few weeks ago an unknown person walked into a mobile phone store, claimed to be me, asked to upgrade my mobile phones, and walked out with two brand new i Phones assigned to my telephone numbers.Use the alarm clock feature to wake up with WSIU Radio and start your day with music or news updates.Even better, bookmarks are compatible with so you can share WSIU Mobile App content with other select apps. Send stories to your email or share via social media platforms like Facebook and Twitter.
(Records of interactions where users say “No” or just want to talk are not logged in this way.) Allman says that regular users aren’t permitted access to those records, but a government official with a subpoena could.
(A promotional video modeling the process begins by announcing how “simple” it is, then snaps out instructions for three minutes, but questions remain.) Perhaps the process is deliberately time-consuming: The app provides the “opportunity for two people to pause and reflect on what they really want to do, rather than entering an encounter that might lead to something one or both will later regret,” the app’s FAQ reads.
Or maybe I’m just old: At 29, I find it much easier to just talk about sex than to use an app for that.
Lee Ann Allman, a creator of the app, says she was inspired to make it after talking with her college-aged kids about sexual assault on campuses across the country.
They “are very aware of what's happening, and they’re worried about it, but they’re confused about what to do.