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Fury over BBC teen show interview with sex worker

Apparently some teen show in the UK, their own version of like Nickelodeon, interviewed a porn star, Bluebird Films exclusive contract star Gemma Massey, who bragged about great it was to be a porn star to teens. [source]  Can anyone say ooops?  This Sun story also referenced our other story on Gemma and her ex boyfriend who is currently starring in the long reality show Celebrity Big Brother.

THE BBC are under fire for running an interview with a PORN STAR on youth network Newsbeat.

Gemma Massey, who is an ex of Celebrity Big Brother housemate Kirk Norcross, boasts in the chat of getting “ridiculous” pay for having sex on film with strangers.

She even advises teens — the Newsbeat website is aimed at those aged from 15 — that it is BETTER to have sex with porn stars than others because they have regular health checks.

Gemma tells how she went into porn because “the money is better than glamour modelling”.

The interview is still on the Newsbeat site but yesterday the BBC added a disclaimer saying: “This video was recorded in April 2011 and appeared online as part of a detailed piece of journalism (a link is given) drawing on NHS research exploring attitudes towards porn and the dangers in its use for people aged 18-24.”

But internet users were shocked by the video.

One wrote: “Are the BBC really advertising a career as a porn star on their website aimed at teenagers?”

Another posted: “WOW. Who thought THIS was good idea?!? ‘Porn’s great’, porn star tells BBC Newsbeat.”

They were responding to quotes from Gemma, including: “I get paid ridiculous amounts. I think I’m the highest-paid porn star in the UK. If I want plastic surgery they pay for that.

 “If I wanted a car they would buy me a car. If I wanted a house they’d probably buy me a house.”

Asked by a viewer, Katie, whether she worries about sexually transmitted infections, she answers: “You’re safer sleeping with someone in the industry than if you go on a night out, pull someone and take them home.

“You don’t know where they’ve been, you don’t know their background while people in our industry, every single month, you know without fail they have been tested and if they are working you know they are clean.”

Kirk — who is currently in the Big Brother house — told Georgia Salpa before she was evicted that he has big plans for Gemma when he leaves.

He said: “I really hope she does (take me back), I’ll propose.

“I better find a ring. I want to spend my life with her.

“I want to be a young dad.

“I’m not sure it is what I want to do, I just don’t want to lose her.”

CUNT…. THE DOCUMENTARY

Now BBC plans an ‘I love the C-word’ documentary

The BBC came under new fire after it announced plans for a £200,000 TV documentary devoted to the most offensive word in the English language.

The programme – tentatively titled I love The C-Word – is billed as examining why the word has become more mainstream in recent years.

But both Shadow Culture Secretary Hugo Swire and John Whittingdale, chairman of the Commons Culture Select Committee, attacked the plans.

Mr Swire said: “People expect high standards from the BBC and many might well be offended by effectively subsidising programmes of this nature through the licence fee.

“The change of language is an entirely good thing to look at, but I don’t see why they have to sensationalise the subject.

“I’m sure they can have a stimulating debate about the change of language without resorting to the crude and baser words.”

Mr Whittingdale said: “I have a general principle that I do not condemn programmes until I have seen them. But the BBC have got to recognise this is a word that still offends a large number of people.” The programme is being made for BBC3 by the independent production company North One Television, whose previous shows have included Top Ten X-Rated, The Curse Of Page Three and The World’s Most Shocking Ads, as well as more mainstream ‘tabloid’ shows such as Madonna’s Men and The Truth About Gordon Ramsay.

Its presenter – who is expected to be a comedian, rather than an academic – will interview pundits, academics and artists about the use of the word over the past 30 years and the word itself will be broadcast uncensored.

Contributors will include feminist academic Germaine Greer and Eve Ensler, the author of The Vagina Monologues, an acclaimed stage play which features women talking about their genitals.

Both the BBC and North One claimed it will not be sensationalist. A spokeswoman for the programme said: “It will look at how a word that was considered completely unacceptable has moved into the mainstream, particularly by younger people. The tone will be a serious exploration of the word.”

And North One’s head of factual entertainment John Quinn told the TV industry magazine Broadcast: “It will be a grown-up discussion about how we have got to where we are now with this word without being either sensationalist or po-faced.

“It is perhaps one of the last words that has the ability to stop someone in their tracks and it is fascinating to see how differently it is perceived around the world.”

I Love The C-Word is the latest in a growing number of BBC programmes that have featured the word in recent years, despite internal BBC research showing that it is the one viewers hate the most.

Last year it featured 12 times in The Chatterley Affair, a BBC4 drama about the 1960 obscenity trial over D. H. Lawrence’s book.

It has been used frequently in the award-winning BBC4 political sitcom The Thick Of It, starring Chris Langham as fictional Social Affairs Minister Hugh Abbot and Peter Capaldi as belligerent spin doctor Malcolm Tucker.

And Germaine Greer made a 10-minute film about the history of the word for the BBC2 series Balderdash And Piffle.

In 2004, the BBC received a record number of complaints about its decision to broadcast the controversial Jerry Springer: The Opera. It contained 8,000 obscenities including the use of the f-word 200 times and the c-word nine times.