Sexting has claimed yet another victim.
Scott Sassa, an executive who oversaw Hearst’s ESPN interests (Hearst is a publishing company that owns 20% of ESPN), resigned from his position today after an L.A. based stripper forwarded a series of sexts to his colleagues. According to Page Six, the sexts were “illicit”, “steamy” and used language that “”you absolutely would not want your bosses to see.” (I should hope the sexts were illicit, steamy, and obscene, otherwise what would be the point of sexting?)
Sadly, the stripper from L.A. was working with her boyfriend to extort Sassa. She had been threatening to distribute the sexts if he refused to pay her. As you already know, Sassa refused and he was fired. Even though the stripper didn’t get any money, she still won.
Sexting is a fun and easy way for adults (18+ only) to engage in foreplay when they’re away from each other. Yet for some reason, a lot of adults don’t seem to know how to do it properly. Smart, competent adults keep getting in trouble for sexting. First there was Brett Favre, then Anthony Weiner, and now Scott Sassa. They’ve all been publicly disgraced because of sexting.
Until texting becomes an obsolete form of communication, sexting isn’t going anywhere. So whether you’re new to sexting or a seasonsed-sexter, we thought it would be a good idea to review the fundamentals of sexting so that you can have some sexual phone fun without getting into trouble. Read more…