BDSM, kink, fetish and LGBT sites in the UK after the Digital Economy Act 2017, part 3

Digital Economy Bill 2017Sorry UK, but next year, due to the Digital Economy Act 2017, kinkykink.com will be out of the UK

Today the UK returned to a Dickensian time of prurient modesty which requires that no one watches porn or reads about sex which isn’t deemed normal, without first registering their details with the ruling right wing government.

For example, from April 2018, if you live in London, you can’t stick more than four fingers up your asshole and if you’re in Manchester you can’t watch sex on the internet without providing all your credit card details, and maybe your passport details, social security and driver’s license. (To who is anyone’s best guess.)

You’re surely thinking – you cannot be serious? Well sorry, Mac but they are. There’s also the threat of a $700,000 fine and public humiliation for anyone deviant enough to defy this.

So, from March 2018, we’re not taking part in the UK or any other country that treats BDSM and LGBT communities in this way. (Currently the only other country we block is Chechnya.)

If you live in the UK we recommend you move to France. It’s nice there. Or maybe Germany – they’re efficient and quite kinky too. If you need the English language, try New Zealand – lovely landscapes with lots of athletic people and outdoor space.

Although kinkykink.com isn’t based in the UK (we’re hosted in Arizona), isn’t owned by a UK citizen, isn’t physically located in the UK, and isn’t “commercial”; we have a number of reviewers  – who write for free – and who do live in the UK, and we don’t want to cause them problems with the secret censorship police. Because we’re nice people. Kinky, but nice.

So, for that reason, from March 2018 onwards, if you access the internet from any UK location, you’ll see this page and nothing else. Nada. Zip. Zilch. Niet. We’re sorry for your loss.

Here are some links to articles about this stupid law which sets freedom of speech back 100 years; and some links to internet freedom organizations.

The Digital Economy Act 2017

Organisations which promote internet freedom

VPN and privacy services

If you believe in internet freedom and feel uncomfortable about a state government apparatus snooping around your perfectly legal and justifiable private life, perhaps try a VPN to help ensure your privacy. We can recommend the following providers:

 

  • Express VPN – high speeds – lots of locations and works seamlessly with all major platforms, devices and browsers. Very flexible and fast and ideal if you need a service for up to three laptops, phones and tablets – at the same time. Accepts payment by Paypal and bitcoin, as well as credit cards.
  • Pure VPN – with a focus on high security, this VPN offers military-grade encryption, antivirus, content filter and an internet kill switch.
  • Virtual Shield – perfect for browsing from virtual locations and ideal for promoting internet freedom and asserting your moral human rights to make your own internet browsing choices. Ever wanted to go to Zanzibar? Well you can now … or at least virtually …
  • Torguard – offers a complete privacy suite with private VPN, unlimited speeds and bandwidth, encrypted offshore anonymous email and Bittorent support.
  • Cyberghost VPN– this package has no logs and offers powerful apps for al major devices. Excellent for streaming, browsing and downloading.

Perfectly legal BDSM and internet sex shops in the UK

VPN big brother censorship privacy

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