WATCH: Andra Escamilla Filtrado’s Video Goes Viral, Creating a Stir on Social Media!
Andra Escamilla, a young man of non-binary gender, is currently making headlines and attracting a lot of attention. Yes, we’re talking about the non-binary young man who went viral a long time ago after demanding that he be named correctly and alerting people and his admirers who are opposed to digital vi*******olence after an intimate video was lea*******ked on social media platforms. People have been looking for more information about the case, as well as Andra Escamilla, since it was made public. We’ll tell you everything you need to know about the video and the man in this article.
Filtrado video of Andra Escamilla
Andra Escamilla, a young man of non-binary gender, went viral on the internet a long time ago after demanding that he be named correctly. After an intimate video was lea********ked on social media platforms, he alerted his followers and people who are against digital vi*******olence. The non-binary man urged people to report the video in order to avoid falling victim to the Olympia Law’s crime. Andra Escamilla, who went viral months ago for asking to be called “compaere” instead of compaere, became a victim of digital violence when her private photos were leaked without her consent through her social media accounts.
The video of Andra Escamilla Filtrado has gone viral on Twitter.
According to his claim, the video was first il*****legally downloaded from the ‘Fansly’ platform, which is similar to OnlyF. He requested it, and he requested that if they see it, they report it and not share it. “Hello,” Andra said, “they uploaded a Fansly video to Twitter and Facebook, and possibly to Reddit and Telegram, and to a platform, so please report it if you see it.” Andra announced on her Fansly page in early April that she would be posting ad******ult content.
Regardless of the content, it is illegal to broadcast, market, or consume videos that were sent to a specific person, and if this occurs, the crime of digital violence, which was made possible by the Olympia Law, is committed. In Mexico, digital violence can result in prison sentences ranging from three to six years. They’ve also shifted in favour of non-binary individuals and the Olympia Law. Keep an eye on this space for more information.