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Instead of feeling forced to cover up while breastfeeding or feeling ashamed of nursing in public, one mom is doing the opposite. Although some may have preconceived notions about why a woman would post a nude photo, Chantel Quick is breaking these assumptions and judgments with her empowering post that has many cheering. For this new mom, having the chance to breastfeed her baby has changed her perspective on what many consider to be a taboo topic -- and she refuses to hold back.
A picture showing a new mother breastfeeding her premature baby for the first time was removed by Facebook after a user complained it contained "offensive" nudity. Emma Bond, 24, said she wanted to share the image of the "special moment" with Carene, who was born 12 weeks early. Miss Bond had been told her daughter was unlikely to survive more than three days when she was born prematurely on October 3 weighing just 2lbs 2oz.
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Skip navigation! Photo: via badgalriri. While Facebook has always taken a hard line against almost any kind of depiction of nudity — even a famous 19th-century painting — the social network finally decided last week to relax its policy on breastfeeding photos.
So I wrote a post a while ago about breastfeeding in public. And for whatever reason, this week it went a bit viral. As in doubled-my-all-time-traffic-in-two-days kind of viral.
Two weeks ago, if a photograph of an actively breastfeeding mother with nipples exposed was shared in Facebook, that photograph would have violated the company's guidelines regarding nudity and obscenity and been removed. According to my conversations with Facebook spokespeople, as the result of a quiet policy change made two weeks ago, that is no longer the case. The female nipple ban no longer exists for breastfeeding mothers, which should make many people who have been pushing the company to address a nudity double standard at least partially happy. Last year, when Jaclyn Friedman, Laura Bates and I organized a social media campaign challenging Facebook to recognize gender-based hate, the public focus of the initiative was on revealing the ways in which content depicting gross violations of women's human rights -- rapes, domestic battering, widespread violence against women -- were being treated as, among other things, harmless jokes.
Facebook is standing firm on a policy that has led to the removal of some photos posted by women that show breastfeeding. The deletions have spurred Facebook members to stage protests both online and offline. The controversy began after several women began noticing that photographs of themselves nursing their children had been flagged for removal.
The social media platform has updated its anti-nudity policy to allow photos of breastfeeding and post-mastectomy scars. Following a backlash from users and celebrities like Alyssa MilanoInstagram announced on Friday that it will no longer censor breastfeeding photos. This includes photos, videos and some digitally-created content that show sexual intercourse, genitals, and close-ups of fully-nude buttocks. Milano has posted photos of herself breastfeeding her 7-month-old daughter, Elizabella Dylan, on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram — and faced criticism from users on each platform.