Google has announced changes to its Inappropriate Content Policy, for which it will prohibit those apps that offer sexual relations in exchange for some type of gratification in the Play Store application store.
The Policy changes introduce new restrictions on sexually oriented content, currently prohibiting apps that “include or promote sexual content or profanity,” or “any content or service intended to cause sexual pleasure.”
Goodbye to The Sugar Daddy In the Play Store
As of September 1, Google will also ban sugar daddy type ‘apps’ or ‘interest dating’, which promote sexual relations in exchange for some kind of gratification, as detailed by the company on its Support page.
It will also ban developers from spamming the descriptions, information, and other page elements of apps on the Play Store (starting September 29).
About its User Data Policy, it will not allow “persistent device identifiers to be linked to personal and sensitive user data or device identifiers that can be changed” (October 28).
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Also from September 1, new limitations will be introduced to the identifiers used in applications for children, within the requirements of the Family Policy.
Apps like SugarDaddySeek, Sugar Daddy Meet, and Sugar Daddy Dating that promise to pair affluent people with younger or more attractive companions are already available on the Google Play Store.
Similar applications have already been barred from Apple’s App Store, which, in accordance with the company’s developer guidelines, forbids “‘hookup’ apps that may incorporate pornography or be used to support prostitution.”
The SugarDaddySeek website is still accessible to Android users even if it is no longer available on the Apple App Store as of 2018. When contacted for comment on how Google’s change may impact its business, the company did not respond right away.
The 2018 FOSTA bill, which President Donald Trump signed, abolished Section 230 legal protections for businesses that are alleged to have willfully supported sex trafficking, may be to blame for Google’s decision. Craigslist’s “personals” section was eliminated as a result of the divisive bill.
See also How to Find a Sugar Daddy on Snapchat.
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