These are questions social media users almost inevitably ask themselves in the immediate aftermath of a tragedy such as Wednesday’s Westminster attack.
” asks Singh – who believes it is the message, not the medium, that matters most.
From then on, the male will urinate from the underside of his penis instead of the urethra.
The real question, however, is how does destroying a boy's 'manhood' bring him into manhood?
The world and people of the Harry Potter series were real to me.
“I shared it just because I thought it was very pertinent, I didn't expect it to be picked up by so many people.” Singh was one of the first people to share a fake Tube sign on Twitter that was later read out in Parliament and on BBC Radio 4.
“I really didn't think it was going to become a big deal,” says Dr Ranj Singh.
Yet we ask not because of genuine curiosity, but out of shock and judgement provoked by what we see as the wrong way to respond online. What drives the behaviours we see time and again on social media in the wake of a disaster?
would have you believe, is evolving into an elaborate charade of deception: Everybody is petrified of giving someone the “wrong idea.” Men are impolite to the point of viciousness to ensure that the women they just hooked up with understand they don’t want a relationship.
Women “self-objectify” in profile pictures to get men interested, renouncing the “wrong idea” that they might want something more than a one-night stand.