Although most OTT players have announced that they welcome the regulation, there is actually a mixed opinion on the verdict. A large section of content creators feels that the regulation could actually hamper free-flowing, realistic storytelling on these platforms. In October , the Nagpur Bench of the Bombay High Court had ordered for the setting up of a pre-screening body that would review the content of OTT platforms before they are aired. The court has objected the use of objectionable language, pornographic and sexual content, which are not allowed on other media platforms. If there are regulations imposed on the content that is being streamed on these platforms, it will surely impact story-telling," points out the head of a content production company. He claims that there is far more objectionable content on social media platforms like WhatsApp and Facebook than the OTT platforms.
However, during sex he stares at me, unblinking, really intensely. Do I just have to get used to it? Or avoid missionary position? A Being stared at is definitely very off-putting, whether in the boardroom or the bedroom. Research has shown that it interferes with working memory and attention — and I can well imagine that an intense stare would be very off-putting when having sex. It could well be the case that your new man thinks that eye contact is sexy. And it can be — for a few seconds, at least, or as part of a furtive flirt.
'Think beyond sex and abuse': Netflix, Amazon Prime, other OTT platforms stare at new challenge
However, during sex he stares at me, unblinking, really intensely. It's so off-putting. I just shut my eyes, but whenever I open them he's still staring. Do I just have to get used to it?
In other words, the Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario the HRTO can conclude on the basis of the evidence before it that an individual knew, or should have known, that his or her actions were unwelcome. It should be understood that some types of comments or behaviour are unwelcome based on the response of the person subjected to the behaviour, even when the person does not explicitly object. In one of the earliest sexual harassment cases in Canada, a tribunal found that in employment, discriminatory conduct may exist on a continuum from overt sexual behaviour, such as unsolicited and unwanted physical contact and persistent propositions, to more subtle conduct, such as gender-based insults and taunting, which may reasonably be perceived to create a negative psychological and emotional work environment.