2021 Apr 8, 7:29am
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An Interview With the Man Who Keeps Uploading My Feet to WikiFeetBack in the fall, I received an unexpected text from a man I had just started seeing. “Are u on wikifeet?”Assuming he was joking, I laughed and said no. Then he sent me a link to my wikiFeet page. I had never actually heard of the website — basically an encyclopedia of celebrity foot photos for fetishists and foot enthusiasts — until that moment.To be clear, I am not a celebrity. I have decent Twitter following from having reported on politics for over a decade, from tweeting jokes about politics and appearing on cable news sometimes. But I was pretty shocked to be looking at my own wikiFeet profile, which included my full name, birthday, and photos of me and my exposed feet, dating back to a family vacation in 2013. The images seemed to have been lifted from my Instagram page, which I keep public because I share my work and media appearances there sometimes. My feet had a very sad 3.5 out of 5 stars rating, which categorized them as “okay.”The discovery was surreal; I wasn’t offended or unnerved, though I can understand why someone would be. I mostly thought it was funny, and posted a video of me wiggling my painted toes in a flattering filter to my story “for my fans,” as a joke. Within minutes, a screenshot of it showed up on wikiFeet.
"Hey! HEY! My eyes are up here! Don't objectify me!"
It’s why gays are so sensitive to restrictions on pedophilia. It’s how they make more gays like themselves.
Uploading My Feet to WikiFeet