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Even if your face isn’t, ahem, in the photo, other information about you, like your cellphone number, is probably tied to it.
That means sexters have two methods to protect their photos: Make them unshareable, or make them anonymous.
The amount of people who still sext with Snapchat are probably equivalent to the amount of people who still play Words With Friends. Using Snapchat to sext is ancient history because of ( as you probably already know ) screenshotting - even if the shot only lasts two seconds.
Once girls started realizing that despite their "Don't show anyone, or I'll kill you ;)" captions, their dirty snaps and sexts were spread around the internet faster than your aunt Judy's favorite cat video.
Whatever other steps you take, there is no technical way to prevent someone from screenshotting your sexts.
So that brings us to solution #2: plausible deniability, or what I’m respectfully terming “the Anthony Weiner rule.” Then-Congressman Weiner made a very big mistake when he sent a sexually explicit photo to a supporter in Washington state in 2011.
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But despite that, studies suggest that one in five adult cellphone-users have done it — which is a solid argument, we think, for tut-tutting less and educating more.
After all, sexting isn’t just the province of the young and reckless: According to Pew Research, 34 percent of adults aged 25 to 34, and 22 percent of adults aged 35 to 44, have received sexts, too.
So if you’re to sext, which you are, you might as well do it safely.
Leaving aside the potential moral/legal/etiquette problems with sexting, of which there are admittedly many, digital nudes suffer two main privacy problems.
Cover Me — a more complicated, more adult, and more secure play on the same concept — suffers from similar problems.