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‘Prince Charming’ is Trying to Force a Porn Site to Erase His Sex Work Videos Business

‘Prince Charming’ is Trying to Force a Porn Site to Erase His Sex Work Videos

Written by Daniel Villarreal on March 27, 2017
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So, a lawyer representing Robert Sepulveda, Jr. (the star of Logo TV’s gay Bachelor knock-off, Finding Prince Charming) has told the site Str8UpGayPorn to remove videos showing Sepulveda eating cum and putting beer bottles in his ass because, according to them, the videos aren’t of Sepulveda.

The only problem: Str8UpGayPorn isn’t hosting the videos (so they can’t “take them down”) and if they videos aren’t of Sepulveda (which they totally are), than Sepulveda’s lawyer has no legal standing to request a take-down in the first place. If you wanna see the lawyer’s letter and read the editor’s mocking response, check out Str8UpGayPorn (NSFW, obviously); it’s deliciously worthwhile.

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An envelope addressed to Robert Sepulveda from one of the videos in question. (image via QueerClick – NSFW)

Even funnier, one of the videos in question shows Sepulveda opening an envelope explicitly addressed to him and then speaking in a voice that sounds an awful lot like him because, c’mon, IT’S HIM.

You may recall that we took down naked pics of Sepulveda after we learned that he expressed shame and regret over his sex worker past — after all, sex workers get enough disrespect as it is. But now that Logo TV (presumably) and Sepulveda are using legal muscle to try and cover up proof of his sex worker past, we’re not having it. It happened and this action serves little more than to hide that fact in an attempt to make Sepulveda and Finding Prince Charming more marketable to advertisers.

Like we’ve said, Logo TV should’ve capitalized on Sepulveda’s past sex work fact and had him talk about how lots of people shouldn’t be ashamed of participating in sex work — that would have been revolutionary. But by hiding it and now trying to erase it in a gutless shamble for ad dollars, they’ve show that they’re more interested in maintaining the sex-phobic status quo. So much for the power of “gay TV.”

The reviews of the actual show’s first episode have been largely negative, though Vulture.com gave it a glowing recap.

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