Had the *ahem* pleasure of reading Mrs. Hall's lengthy missive to the teenaged girls who have Facebook friended her precious wee boys regarding the seemingly scandalous selfies young girls seem to like to take of themselves. Mrs. Hall is quite concerned that her boys may be exposed to these wanton adolescent hussies, posing in their pajamas in sultry poses. Some of these girls are even (gasp!) not wearing bras!
Mrs. Hall is trying to raise young men with a strong moral compass, who don't "linger over pictures of scantily clad ladies." Which is apparently quite impossible to do when there are pictures of teenaged girls posing for selfies on the Internet. Any female friend of the Hall boys who thinks of posting a vaguely sexy picture of herself online should consider themselves as good as blocked because Mrs. Hall only wants her boys thinking of girls respectfully and Gord knows, being a sexual being and being a human being worthy of respect are two mutually exclusive things. Well, if you're a girl.. Isn't that right Mrs. Hall?
Mrs. Hall, I noticed that your boys are posted all over your blog in beachwear, which some would argue is much more revealing than pajamas or even a towel. I guess girls (or non-hetero boys) can easily un-see that, though can they? And still think of your kids as people worthy of respect? But you said yourself, once a boy sees a girl naked (or in towel, or in pajamas or without a bra) he can't unsee that. You seem to have a high level of confidence in your boys' ability to behave like gentleman and not like rutting animals. Or maybe not. Because if you did, the spectre of some silly, pouty pictures wouldn't loom such a threat.
There are a dozen good reasons to be careful of what you post online. Surveillance, online weirdos and pedophiles, and the fact that stuff you post does NOT GO AWAY are all things we should be concerned about and I agree that we should be encouraging kids (and adults, of any gender) to be extra self-critical of what they post. These safety and privacy issues don't seem to be on your radar, however. You seem more concerned about not letting these girls sully your preciouses virginal little minds.
I find the attitude that in order for men to respect and cherish women they must not think of them sexually is a harmful one. The implication you've made here is that a girl or woman cannot be sexual while still being worthy of respect. That is what we call, in feminist circles, slut shaming. And it is harmful. Girls are continually sexualized and objectified by our culture, while simultaneously being shamed if they dare to be sexual on their own terms. A girl's history or perceived history can be used against her in sexual assault cases.
Mrs. Hall, if you want your sons to be men of integrity who eventually meet and possibly marry women of character, teach them that a woman's worth is about more than her sexuality. Teach them that being sexual and being a person worthy of respect. Teach them their respect for someone should not be predicated on their sexual history or whether or not they're wearing a bra in their profile picture. If you can't teach them that, I think my soon-to-be teenaged girls would be better off blocked.