Gwyneth Paltrow sent a mother-in-law along with an Apple 14-year-old on Instagram this week, the responses of her famous friends came in.
"Sweet XXX," wrote Jennifer Garner.
"Against that," said Elle Mc MacPherson.
But Apple didn't look so much.
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Gwyneth Paltrow: Keeping children away from junk food & what it means is bad;
"Well, we've said," she said. "You can't post anything without my permission."
"You won't even see your face!" Paltrow wrote back.
The exchange has 5.3 million Paltrow followers sharing, some saying, "Agreement? What is she mother, she can post her likes". And others say, "The paparazzi-hounded girl's privacy."
Some of the Instagrams even referred to Apple, "spoiled", "flag" and "negligent" because they were not immune to her mother's job.
"I am discouraged by the opinions" I have some respect, a child "is here," said one mother in a crack of defense.
'Do you have 5m followers? Are you always in the eyes of the people? No, now I'm not sure that it's a big thing to send pictures to your children when you are a child.' You want.
"Apple didn't choose to be in the public eye, was born in it, and is supposed to order its image, especially when it comes to a popular Instagram account. her mother. "
Adding that Apple's own account is private, suggesting that the teenager has a choice of her picture, she thinks, "Those who say she should speak to her in private, it seems like" she's in the adults can't make silly decisions and, honestly, I think Gwyneth is not standing with an agreement with her daughter. t .
"It's a beautiful picture, but it has been posted without permission from one of the people that have been there and whatever age they are, it's wrong."
The views speak to a case that is becoming more relevant in a digital world: should parents be asked to seek permission before they make their children's images online?
We are not renowned people, but the 2018 study was carried out by McAfee's cybersecurity company, which 60 per cent of Australia's mothers and fathers don't communicate with their child before they divide their image and 37 per cent think that they t have the right to post these images without first asking their little ones.
It is a case that was thoroughly explored in 2016's paper, “Sharenting: Age of Social Media,” stating that parents must have healthy rules on publications being published. about their children.
And one of these rules was that children should "have power" about what their parents share.
“By decorating, or the online section about parenting, parents are now forming the children's digital icon long before these young people open their first email,” wrote Renowned author Stacey Steinberg, warning that the publishers are online "ensuring they will continue their children".
And although she noted that "not breaking up the right of the parent to share their own story and the right of the child to get into an adult to have his own digital site t to create a "difficult problem" it's a man who needs to work hard.
“Parents need to consider the impact of division on a child's mental development,” Seinberg wrote in her paper. “Children symbolize the behavior of their parents, and when parents share regular milestones, t monitoring the accounts for social media purposes for fans and fans, and finding a sense of achievement on a daily basis at one time, children are cognizant. '
So Seinberg and his co-author, Pediatrician Bahareh Keith, suggested the following recommendations:
– Parents should familiarize themselves with the privacy policies of the sites they are using.
– When you share a topic like "a behavior problem" that a child has, parents should be anonymous.
– Children should have a “buck of power” over what parents share online, including: images, values, achievements and challenges.
– Parents should not share pictures that show a child in a distressed state.
– Parents should not register a child's place in a profession.