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Cinema 'Bans' Single Guys From Seeing The New 'Fifty Shades Darker' Film Alone

Cinema 'Bans' Single Guys From Seeing The New 'Fifty Shades Darker' Film Alone

That seems unfair...

Mel Ramsay

Mel Ramsay

A cinema has warned the public that it will not be letting any 'unaccompanied males' in to see the new Fifty Shades movie.

Don't panic, lads. I'm pretty sure this 'ban' is 'banter.

The message was recorded on the phone listings for the Diamond Cinema in Navan, Ireland. It says: 'If you're looking to go to Fifty Shades Darker and you're bringing your boyfriend, you better keep lots of space between you.

'It's on an 18 cert and I must stress that single men or married men on their own, any unaccompanied males will not be allowed in.'

Credit: Universal Pictures

The guy behind the message, Paul Egan, spoke to the Irish Mirror: "Well, it's meant to be a titillating film so I thought it might be better to keep the single men outside until we suss it out.

"Sure it could lead to all sorts of temptation with women's hormones flying all over the place, while watching the film.

"It might be better to keep the men outside the door until we see if women can control themselves.

"The film is basically porn for women, going on what the distributors are describing to us."

Come on, Paul. Porn is porn for women. Let's not split hairs here.

Speaking of which...

There's Loads Of Secret Porn On YouTube

Like a 21st century Marlow, increasing numbers of us are going on a dangerous journey to the heart of YouTube's darkness - discovering in those hidden depths exactly what you would expect on the Internet: a hell of a lot of porn.

Pirates have begun using the site's video hosting services to host adult videos. And there appears to be little that Google, which owns the website, can do about it.

Mia is sad. Credit: YouPorn

Normally when someone posts content that belongs to someone else it gets flagged and removed by Content-ID software, which checks the video for copyrighted content. It then automatically removes it if it breaches their guidelines.

Pirates however have managed to dodge the system by not publicly listing videos, meaning that administrators are unable see the content and so don't take it down.

This leaves hackers able to embed the content onto their own websites, while they still get the traffic and ad revenue, without paying for video hosting.

Credit: ITV

The loophole allows users to post content that would normally get flagged by the system, including pirated films and pornography.

It's likely that YouTube will eventually take the content down but these hidden videos tend to stay up a lot longer than they should.

Featured Image Credit: Universal Pictures