Children's photos that parents have posted online have ended up in advertisements and on pornography sites. When Katlyn Burbidge's son was 6 years old, he was performing some silly antic typical of a first-grader. But after she snapped a photo and started using her phone, he asked her a serious question: "Are you going to post that to Facebook? That's when it dawned on her: She had been posting photos of him online without asking his permission. I get to approve tags and photos of myself I want posted — why not my child? When her 8-month-old is 3 or 4 years old, she plans to start asking him in an age-appropriate way, "Do you want other people to see this? That's precisely the approach that two researchers advocated before a room of pediatricians last week at the American Academy of Pediatrics meeting, when they discussed the 21st century challenge of "sharenting," a new term for parents' online sharing about their children.
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When I say that my family is freer than most, I mean that in a fairly literal sense. While most people use these words to wax poetic about how they found themselves abroad or about how their weird family is actually normal, I cannot do the same, because I have yet to find myself, and my weird family is actually weird. Naked in the kitchen. Naked in the living room. Running around naked. Sitting naked.
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