Let’s face it, the only reason people use Snapchat is to send and/or receive nude pics from someone else. Basically if you download the app, you’re acknowledging that you will probably be receiving naked photos from another human being. So you’d think people couldn’t get in trouble for Snapchatting pictures of their private parts, but you’d be wrong.
Chelsea Ferguson is a model/stripper in the United Kingdom who has also garnered quite the online fan base. So it’s not very surprising that she also earned a large Snapchat following as well. To appease her legion of supporters, she posted a number of scantily clad images on the social media app. And by “scantily clad,” I actually mean naked.
That’s about as naked as you can get.
While her fans most likely appreciated her photography skills, apparently the people who run Snapchat didn’t. They ended up taking down her account and told her why in this email.
Sorry to break the news, Snapchat, but there’s tons of people using your app every day to post naked pictures. Why are you punishing Chelsea, who simply had a lot of people receiving those nude photos?
Snapchat was right about her finding an online following elsewhere. Chelsea has now taken to Twitter to post some of her older Snaps to help remind her fans of all the good times they’re missing. After seeing the pics, you’ll definitely write an angry letter (or email since they’re a social media company) to Snapchat.
We cannot let this censorship continue! Maybe she’ll take the old free Netflix trick and keep registering Snapchat accounts under different names and email addresses. Or we can keep following her on other social media. Her Twitter account is still pretty…well…you can check it out yourself.
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Joseph Misulonas is an editorial assistant for Playboy.com. He can be found on Twitter at @jmisulonas. He can also be found on Snapchat, but he’d rather not give that information out online.