After A Dude Sent This Woman An Unsolicited NSFW Pic, She Screenshotted & Sent It To His MOM
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If you're a woman and you have a pulse, you've probably received an unwanted dick pic at least once in your life. Twenty-one-year-old Rebecca McGregor receives them quite frequently, being a lingerie model and photographer; but one day, she decided she'd had enough. This woman sent an unsolicited dick pic to the guy's mother in what has to be the most epic response to a dick pic in the history of dick pics.

Here's what happened: a man (and total stranger to McGregor) who we only know as Glenn sent her a very naughty nude photo with his manhood front and center. As her Facebook post indicates, this is not the first time this has happened. After receiving one too many of these offensive images from creepy men, McGregor came up with the perfect response: she took a screenshot of the dick pic and sent it to Glenn's mother. *Insert mic drop here.* If you're sitting behind your computer cheering wildly for McGregor, you're not the only one — at the time of this article, the Facebook post has received nearly 4,000 likes, over 1,100 shares, and more than 1,000 comments, in many of which people are tagging their friends so that they too can laugh at Glenn. Check out the full post below.

There is so much to be said that it's difficult to decide where to begin. So we'll just scroll back a little on McGregor's Facebook page, to posts where people (mostly men) express shock and curiosity — not because she's receiving unsolicited pictures of the male genitalia. No. It's because they believe due to her profession as a lingerie model and photographer, she should expect this kind of behavior from men, since she's "asking for it." Ugh. Stab me in the face with a fork. It'll hurt less.

Do we really need to have this conversation again? You know, the conversation about how what a woman does for a living (or wears or the way she walks or does her makeup) in no way, shape, or form translates to her "asking" for it? If a woman does not expressly state, "Sir, please send me a picture of your penis and/or testicles," then you definitely should not do it.

It's truly sad that McGregor has ben confronted with this type of abuse (yes, abuse) before, and she expresses her frustration with the entitlement men feel when it comes to sending her photos of their exposed genitalia. In a separate post, she put things into perspective by bringing up other people who — by some people's standards — are also "asking for it," something that continues to contribute to the rape culture we can't seem to shake.

While many are applauding McGregor's outspoken approach, not everyone is a fan. When she changed her profile picture in December of 2016 (to a simple and lovely selfie), one random man felt the need to comment and call her ugly. What followed was a hideous conversation where he called her a "desperate whore," "deluded," "stupid," and said she looked like she'd had a "botched sex change operation."

Dick pics and trolls aren't the only thing cramping McGregor's style. She's also had a rough road with Instagram, which has deleted her account multiple times for reasons that she wasn't even quite sure of. She then urged her followers to help spread the message that nudity and pornography are not synonymous — yet another concept that many people still have a hard time grasping, and likely a reason why a complete stranger would see a picture of a woman in lingerie and automatically equate it to something sexual, thereby (apparently) justifying his urge to send a picture of his exposed privates.

Sure, women can continue to avoid these men and block them online — advice that McGregor was of course given. But does that solve the problem? No. It doesn't even scratch the surface of the problem.

The problem is that we're still living in a "boys will be boys" culture where instead of teaching men not to behave inappropriately, we're teaching women what to do to protect themselves against unwanted sexual advances. While the latter isn't a bad thing (and is actually quite necessary), as long as we ignore the former, women will continue to be objects, available for whatever men deem entertaining.