First, Andrew Christian has some sexy Santas to fill your stocking (and by stocking we mean ass!).
And the studs from Next Door Studios - Conner Hastings, Jaxson Colt, and Cole Christiansen, as well as former Next Door models Slate Steele and Brandon Bronco - are ready to slip down your chimney (and, yes, by chimney we mean ass!).
Comedian Graham Norton, who has his own late night chat show on British TV, angered BBC brass by wearing an AIDS ribbon during a recent broadcast.
The openly gay comedian was warned ahead of time that the ribbon would violate BBC standards. His guests - Jeremy Clarkson, Jo Brand, Colin Farrell and Sharon Osbourne - were allowed to wear the ribbon in support of World AIDS Day, but as host of the show Norton could not.
"World Aids Day is an issue which Graham cares passionately about and he did wear a World Aids Day insignia on his programme," said the BBC controller of entertainment commissioning, Mark Linsey. "However, this is in breach of BBC guidelines. The production company has been contacted and reminded that he cannot do this and Graham has accepted he was wrong to do so."
According to the BBC, Norton was in breach of guideline 4.4.20, which warns that the public broadcaster "must remain independent and distanced from government initiatives, campaigners, charities and their agendas."
Although it makes sense for journalists to appear impartial (unless they work for Fox, of course), the BBC making this an issue for a late night talk-show host seems positively Grinch-like. We hope Norton wears an even bigger ribbon next year!
Graham Norton warned over World Aids Day ribbon [BBC]
UGotPosted.com just got busted, and its alleged owner, Kevin Bollaert, could be in a lot of trouble.
The site focused on 'revenge porn,' where disgruntled exes and not-so-best-friends posted naked pics of other people without their consent. As well, UGotPosted insisted that personal information be shared with the image, demanding posters include the victim's full name, location, age and Facebook profile link.
The 27-year-old San Diego man allegedly created a second website, ChangeMyReputation.com, in October 2012. When someone asked to have their image taken off his first site, they were directed to ChangeMyReputation and charged as much as $350 to get the pic removed.
Investigators claim that Bollaert made at least $900 per month from advertising on the initial site, and received payments totaling tens of thousands of dollars through ChangeMyReputation.
“[UGotPosted] published intimate photos of unsuspecting victims and turned their public humiliation and betrayal into a commodity with the potential to devastate lives,” California's Attorney General Kamala D. Harris said. “Online predators that profit from the extortion of private photos will be investigated and prosecuted for this reprehensible and illegal Internet activity.”
Bollaert is facing 31 felony counts for conspiracy, identity theft and extortion.
San Diego man arrested, accused of operating 'revenge porn' website [Los Angeles Times]