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Women around the world, fed up with Facebook's policy of not allowing breast-feeding pictures, are staging protests at Facebook offices and using Facebook to coordinate those efforts.
A woman in Kettering, Ohio, is pulled over by police because she was driving, talking on her cell phone, and breast-feeding. Her defense is that she never deprives a hungry child.
Toni Ainsworth, a 21-year-old model, is claiming that her Facebook account has been closed because her pictures were "too sexy." She did, however, pass the areola test.
The social networking site says any breast-feeding images that show a little areola will be removed. Naturally, a protest movement has ensued. On Facebook.
After pressure from a parenting blogger and the #FreeTheNipple campaign, Facebook has changed its community standards to give moderators more leeway in using common sense.
A Massachusetts High Court declares that peeping tom pics are legal, because the women are not unclothed.
Piena gives parents an assist by automatically heating up and cooling down water for baby formula. A turn of a dial dispenses the powder.
Facebook and those mothers who wish to post breastfeeding pictures have had a long battle. In the case of one activist, she actually gets an apology for having breastfeeding pictures removed.
A cleverly taken image by a Web magazine is removed by Facebook's censors, because they don't look closely enough at what it really is.
Facebook flexes its anti-nipple muscles yet again by banning the New Yorker from its own Facebook page for a cartoon of Adam and Eve. Eventually, it apologizes.