The majority of parents would let children lie about their age to use social media websites aimed at adults, a new survey reveals.A poll of more than 1,000 parents with children aged 10 to 15 found 60 per cent would allow them to pretend they are older to get around age restrictions.These sex positions and tips are sure to make your next night at home anything but quiet.Find out what sex positions work best for women, how to reinvent your favorite steamy moves, and what positions guarantee an orgasm—every time.The researchers also interviewed 900 children aged 10 to 15 and found of those who used social media, more than a quarter said they had been upset because of comments made online.The same proportion had felt excluded because they were not invited to events or gatherings that they had seen online.More worrying still, around 12 per cent of these youngsters had experienced cyber-bullying, 10 per cent said they had been ‘trolled’ and 3 per cent said they had been ‘groomed’ online.
The minimum age for Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and other social media sites is 13 – but children can bypass this by lying when they sign up. How will the story stack up against the greatest films about business? Working in entertainment The Big Short, the film adaptation of Michael Lewis' book of the same name about the causes of the financial crisis, opens in UK cinemas this weekend."What doesn't make sense is that British online daters are more honest – they have much more to lie about, being amongst the least attractive people in the world." But in a sign that with age comes acceptance, on both sides of the Atlantic, the older people got, the less likely they were to be untruthful about their appearance and how much they earned. Mr Hodge added: "People need to know what they are getting. So whether you're a fan of online dating or the whole thing creeps you out, here are 10 films that explore modern courtship.