When it comes to sharing videos, you’re not supposed to share them without your mom’s permission, and she can’t be punished for it, says a new report.
But when your mom is a bystander, sharing the video can be an acceptable way for you to share with her.
Read moreThe report from research firm Trend Micro highlights a number of reasons why sharing videos with your mother might not be as ethical as it might seem.
First, the report notes that the vast majority of parents share videos with their children under some circumstances.
It doesn’t matter if you’re watching your child’s birthday party or your baby’s first birthday party, your child can watch your video and comment.
Second, even if you share the video with her, sharing it with her can be a way to express a deep, personal bond.
You may not be able to talk about what happened, but she can talk about the day and how it went.
Third, even though it may not seem like sharing the content of your video is ethical, the more you share, the greater the chance that she will find the video, which will make her want to watch it again and again.
The report cites two situations where mothers have shared videos with friends, saying that the sharing of the video is a way for them to express their love and support.
In both cases, it was not the mother who posted the video.
“The video shared with her has a deeper meaning and emotion to the mother than the video shared by her friends,” Trend Micro said.
The most common scenario, according to the report, is that your mom shared the video to show that you’re “loving and caring” to her.
“This sharing is an act of unconditional love, which she can show to her friends and family,” the report said.
“There is nothing wrong with expressing your love to a friend, but it is important to remember that this is an expression of genuine affection and you are not being manipulative in the moment.”