'Boob Aid': Japanese Porn Stars 'Excited' For 24HR Breasts Squeezing Charity

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By Tanya Diente | August 28, 2014 9:24 AM EST

In support of The Japan Foundation for AIDS Prevention, a Japanese group comprising of Tokyo's famous porn stars will once again take part in a charity drive that allows random people to squeeze their breasts in a period of 24 hours.

Reuters
A woman takes part in a SlutWalk protest, in central Seoul July 16, 2011. About 100 protesters, mostly women, attended the SlutWalk protest march which became a movement of rallies around the world after a Toronto policeman suggested in January that women could avoid sexual assault by not dressing like a "slut."

The charity event, called "Boob Aid" will take place this weekend on Saturday, Aug. 30 at 8:00 p.m. (1100 GMT) according to Yahoo Australia. Nine Japanese porn stars have volunteered for the said campaign. They will reportedly ask random people from all over Tokyo to squeeze their breasts while being broadcast live on adult television.

According to Daily Mail, fans will have to pay (donate) and line up for a chance of having a "hands on" experience with the adult movie stars. The event is reported to be part of a larger campaign called "Stop! Aids," which originated back in 2003. Aug. 30 marks the charity's 12th event.

The Japanese porn stars reportedly told local media they are "excited" for the event. However, in turn, they asked the participants to also be "delicate."

Adult star Rina Serina reportedly told the Tokyo Sports newspaper that she's "really looking forward to lots of people fondling" her boobs. However, she also claimed she "would be very happy" if fans would be delicate. Additionally, she reportedly also told the local sports newspaper that she never thought her breasts "could contribute to society."

Meanwhile, fellow porn actress Iku Sakuragi is more optimistic. According to Daily Mail, the 21-year old doesn't mind having her breasts groped by strangers.

"It's for charity," she told Tokyo Sports.

"Squeeze them, donate money - let's be happy," she added.

According to Yahoo Australia, the event was organized following the sexist criticism of a Tokyo assemblywoman made headlines. It reportedly brought attention to old-fashioned views towards the women population that still exist among the Japanese societies.

A public outcry ignited in June after Ayaka Shiomura became the subject of sexist taunts from officials of Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's governing party. During a discussion on motherhood, Shiomura was reportedly shouted at with "Why don't you get married?"

The site claims the developed country of Japan is among the other countries that has the lowest rates of female workers. It reportedly also lacks childcare facilities and has a weak career support system. The society's view on sexism is believed to have stemmed from women staying at home instead of joining the workforce.


Source: YouTube/ TomoNews US

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(Photo: Reuters / Truth Leem)
A woman takes part in a SlutWalk protest, in central Seoul July 16, 2011. About 100 protesters, mostly women, attended the SlutWalk protest march which became a movement of rallies around the world after a Toronto policeman suggested in January that women could avoid sexual assault by not dressing like a "slut."
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