Even under varying state laws, acknowledging an incident can trigger liabilities and requirements to act.But it turns out that the fondly-remembered ITV show might not have been nearly as innocent as it appears, and it’s all the fault of that darned Talking Head that used to pop up at key intervals. Sometimes it turns out the song is more innocent than you thought (the real meaning of Britney Spears' "...
(I'd wager that this is actually most listeners.) This kind of oblivious listening usually leads to a cruel awakening, i.e.
"whoa, I had no idea that fun song was actually about the pants dance! In order to maintain a squeaky-clean reputation, many artists cloak their references in expert innuendo.
" The truth is, most songs are about sex in some regard. These sneaky innuendos meant that oblivious listeners — those just listening for that beat — had no idea the lyrics were all about getting down. "I Wanna Make Love Right Now" is pretty straightforward.
But it also does not fully capture the problem: Such attacks are greatly under-reported, some states don't track them and those that do vary widely in how they classify and catalog sexual violence.
And with school reputations and funding at stake, there is tremendous pressure to hide such violence.