Hitler reacts to porn ban in India

The Fuhrer got angry and for a good reason too.

 |  1-minute read |   10-08-2015
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The government on August told the Supreme Court that it cannot be a totalitarian state monitoring what people do in the privacy of their bedrooms. "We cannot be present in everyone's bedroom," Attorney General Mukul Rohatgi told a bench of the apex court which is hearing a petition on banning websites promoting pornography .

Also read: What porn taught me that biology couldn't

Last week, the Centre blocked 857 websites with pornographic content on grounds of morality and decency. After an outrage on social media and on the streets, it later lifted the ban partially, reserving the strictures only for sites allegedly promoting child porn.

Also read: John Oliver pokes fun at India's porn ban

Meanwhile, the internet service providers (ISPs), which were asked by the government not to block any of the 857 websites suspected for pornographic content unless they were abusive of children, told the Supreme Court that the directions were "vague and unimplementable".

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