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“Maybe it has to do with the fact that they don’t have to look at someone’s face and see the broken look and the tears and the anguish.
It brings out something in people.” Canning’s daughter is a recent, heartbreaking example of online humiliation as entertainment, but she’s not the first. We see it with hacked intimate photos of Jennifer Lawrence and Gabrielle Union; with teens being outed by spying college roommates; with revenge porn, where private sexual images are posted (usually by exes) without consent; and with jeering tabloid spreads featuring paparazzi shots of celebs without makeup.
Despite her estimable qualifications, she couldn’t get a job.
As she wrote in an essay for Vanity Fair last June, “because of what potential employers so tactfully referred to as my ‘history,’ I was never ‘quite right’ for the position.” Media outlets channelled their inner schoolyard bullies for a relentless barrage of personal attacks, condemning her morals and tearing her appearance to shreds.
“I got beat up and I’d be crying, but [when I went home], I was safe.” He swaps that shot for another one, the same photo of the two boys repeated a thousand times over. When he finishes speaking, most of the time, the teachers tell him they’ve never seen the student body so quiet. They’re a chance to be on the front lines, to confront his daughter’s death at a source, if not the source.
If you’ve felt shame — and really, who among us hasn’t?