Shame On You For Looking At Paparazzi Pictures Of Pink's Baby Friend!
Pink and Carey Hart released this picture of them making a skin bjorn with their arms for their ten second-old daughter Willow, but she made it clear on her website that she only did so because the paparazzi kept stalking out in her anus and she wanted to kill the fire. The paparazzi do know that the year is 2011 and that Pink's government name isn't Angelina Jolie and that 99.9% of the public will be able to fall asleep at night if they don't see a picture of her newborn baby's face? If not, they should really get someone to update their files.
Pink started off her extra long rant by saying that she and Carey donated the money they made from selling the first picture of their baby to Ronald McDonald House and Autism Speaks. Then Pink wrote that she doesn't understand how in the US, magazines and websites don't blur out the faces of the young the same way they do in Europe and the UK. Pink thinks this is just ten scoops of shameful and she also think those who look at pictures of other people's kids are the suppository that is helping to push the wrong shit out.
To anyone out there that buys a magazine, or goes onto a website to look at pictures of other people's children, may you at least think for a second about what you may inadvertently be supporting. We are so appreciative that people are interested in seeing our daughter. We WANT to share our joys with you, but as parents (and new parents), we should be able to govern these decisions, shouldn't we? And to be clear, I'm speaking directly to these "stolen" photographs--paparazzi photos.
So when you see our middle fingers up in all of our pictures, now you know the motivation. It's all we can do to stop images of a newborn baby from being printed without our consent. Can you imagine a world where they would blur out our middle finger to protect a "consumer" over blurring out an innocent child to protect their integrity and privacy?
Thank you for letting me say my peace. Do I expect this letter to change the world? No. But if it plants a seed of awareness, if a politician or an activist or a legislator or a teacher or police officer is prompted to even think about it--let alone engage, I have done my part on behalf of my daughter. Not surprising that lesson one from me to my daughter is to let one's voice be heard.
Pink has a point or two, but there are two sides to this. I never understand why the paps are willing to crack their ankles from chasing after a newborn celebrity baby, because they pretty much look the same. Just take a picture of a dried apricot with closed human eyelids on it, and I'd still say, "CUTE BABY, PINK!" It's just a baby! And I also never understand how some paps climb trees to take pictures of half-naked celebrity kids hanging out in a backyard and they never think to themselves, "Hmmm. Do I realize that this will get me a poke from PedoBear on Facebook?"
But THEN AGAIN, there are famewhoring and clueless parents like Tommy Girl and Stepford Katie who will push Suri out in front of a camera even though she's practically dying inside. And there's someone like Johnny Depp who moved his family to the middle of nowhere in France so that he can have some privacy.
If I was Pink and wanted to stay living in L.A., I'd use a little logic. You know how US magazines never publish titties without a black box or blur puddle over them? Well, whenever I take my kid out I'd just throw a titty mask over her face. That way the magazines HAVE to blur her out. Every problem really is solved with chichis!
(Picture via People)