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VIDEO: Women up in arms as “Samantha The Sex Doll” threatens to replace them in matters bedroom

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sex doll named Samatha developed in the western world has set Kenyan men on fire – quite literally. The makers of the sex robot which can be “seduced” claim men are already “falling in love” with their creation.

Designers of Samantha say the plastic princess is capturing mean’s hearts, according to a report in the Sun newspaper.

Who is Samantha the sex robot?

Samantha is only of the recent “hyper realistic” sex dolls to hit the headlines as advances in technology mean the sex toy market has upped its game. The doll is interactive, responding to voices as well as to touch.

She comes complete with sensors in her face, hands, breasts and “the female genitals down below” and it is claimed she requires a more subtle approach when it comes to bedroom activities.

This has prompted some social analysts to say sex robots are the future for men in a world where dating has not only been disrupted by careers, sexually transmitted infections, technology and high population but the high cost that comes with it. According to Forbes magazine, the worst epidemic to hit the modern world chronic loneliness. And, you can add, commercialized sex.

Sergi Santos, the designer of a love machine called Samantha, says the amorous android was so erotic that men were already developing real feelings for her. But the doll isn’t all about getting down and dirty; Samantha can also discuss philosophy, science and animals.

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She’s also got a great sense of humour with more than a thousand jokes in her repertoire. Samantha also featured in a new BBC documentary called “Can Robots Love Us?” on September 4, 2017.

The programme explored the question of romance between men and machines. In the documentary, Santos and a “friend” named only as Aaron showed the presenter how the robot could be literally turned on and then put in the mood for sex.

In the BBC documentary Samantha’s maker Sergi Santos said: “They will fall in love with her. It’s happening already.” He went on to demonstrate how the doll could be “aroused” and gotten in the mood for sex.

First, Santos uttered the words “get sexy” in Samantha’s ears. She replied: “Ok then, I think I am ready to do sex stuff, do you want me to?”

The owner of the bot – referred to as Aaron – advised to take a romantic approach to seduction, stroking her hands sensually rather than immediately groping her naughty areas.

He said: “She likes to be touched. If you go straight for [her breasts] in the beginning, she won’t like that so much.”

When her hand is gently rubbed, Samantha said: “Lovely, thank you for spending time with me. I enjoy being with you.”

When a finger is inserted into her mouth or her breasts and sex organ are fondled, Samantha lets out a realistic feminine moan which is likely to sound unlike anything her owners have heard during encounters with real women.

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But will this assignation lead to love or just lust? Aaron is in doubt about the feelings people will develop for Samanta the sex robot. He explained: “Love is love. When you fall in love, nothing else matters.”

The experience of watching two grown men fondle a sex robot appeared to have a profound effect on show host James Young, a 27-year-old double amputee who has been fitted with robotic prosthetics.

He grappled with the question of whether it was “inappropriate” to grope a love machine and said: “It’s a dumb machine, but it almost doesn’t feel consensual.

“She’s built for it, but she didn’t really ask for it. She does ask for it, but she’s programmed to ask for it. So did she ask for it? It’s very confusing.”

WATCH SAMANTHA IN ACTION

The world is moving so far fast that nobody has time for conventional relationships. In Japan for example 61% of unmarried men and 49% of unmarried women aged between 18 and 34 are not in a relationship of any kind. One-third of Japanese under the age of 30 have never had sex!

The result is a sexual and love crisis. People are working so hard to make a living making it virtually impossible to date or even marry. That’s the problem that Samantha is likely to solve if she’s embraced by men. She’s a one-time investment: no dinners, evening coffees, birthday gifts and valentines demands.

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In Europe sex doll brothels have already emerged. One such brothel in Barcelona charges Ksh10,000 for half an hour session. If sex dolls catch on, even commercial sex industry we know it could be extinct.

Business today

1 Comment

1 Comment

  1. m

    January 25, 2018 at 12:20 am

    Samantha is a demon-possessed toy that will initiate men into satanic covenants

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Entertainment

Eve D’Souza is officially off the market

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Eve D’souza, the sassy actress and former radio personality, has had her success story told over and over but in the many interviews never disclosed anything about her love life.

In the beginning of the year she introduced Simon Anderson to the world as the love of her life.

Anderson describes himself as a traveler and experience seeker, food and wine lover and a sevens rugby fan.

With only weeks left before the end of the year, the Anderson took D’Souza across the globe and proposed to her in Candolim Beach, Goa, India.

D’Souza she said yes and soon after shared the good news with her fans on social media.

“The entire universe conspired to help us find each other and it was truly worth the wait. Once in a lifetime, you meet someone special who changes everything. I can’t wait to marry you and look forward to a lifetime of adventures and special moments together,” D’Souza wrote.

In an interview with Nairobi News in March 2017, the Varshita actress said she Mr Right had no yet come her way.

During the interview, the 40-year-old explained that the reason she has never gone public about her relationships is because of the way her family approaches relationships.

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“The way my family approaches relationships is, until it is dead serious I don’t want to introduce anyone. My self-esteem has always been based on my career and not on relationships. It’s not like I’m dying to show off a man,” she said.

By Nairobi News

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Entertainment

US-based Kenyan DJ Ivy makes it into Forbes 30 Under 30 list

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A US-based Kenyan-born DJ has been listed in this year’s edition of the annual Forbes 30 Under 30.

Ivy Awino, aka DJ Poizon Ivy, who was the first woman ever to DJ a National Basketball Association (NBA) all-star game, was named among the 2020 class of sports world’s brightest and youngest stars.

“I’m just here to make my mama and Kenya proud,” Ivy captioned a photo of herself in celebration of her latest achievement.

Ivy, who is the official NBA’s Dallas Mavericks team entertainment manager, was listed by Forbes alongside Seattle Seahawks linebacker Bobby Wagner, Ryan Bishara (Los Angeles football club VP of business and data strategy), Julie Blanc (Director of Corporate Development Drone Racing League) and Team USA figure skater Nathan Chen among others.

Ivy, 28, was born in Kenya before she moved to the US with her family when she was just five years old. She started deejaying at the age of 19 while in college.

“After I relocated to Dallas after college, I started working with the WNBA team and a friend advised that I ‘shoot my shot’ with the Mavs, who at the time had the position filled. A few months after my inquiry, the position became available and I got the call,” Ivy told Daily Nation in a past interview.

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She bagged the Best DJ in East Africa Award at the Afrika Muzik Magazine Awards held in Texas in October this year.

BY Daily Nation

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Entertainment

Call me ‘ugly’ but my looks earn me good money – Simple Boy tells it all

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Fame first came to Steven Otieno, alias Stevo Simple Boy in form of a meme. Someone took his mugshot, inserted a cheeky message and shared it on Facebook, teasing him for his looks.

The year was 2016. Within a short time, there were variations of the meme, but the theme remained the same: they thought his face was interesting. The comments on his photo bordered on cyber bullying, but Otieno says he stood unnerved despite the many times people said he resembles a baboon.

“It was not the first time I was being called names for how I looked. It was worse when I was growing up. Children would make up songs about how ugly I was. They would block my path and call me a squirrel. I am used to my face getting all the attention,” he says.

Submissive woman

He has been called many things on social media and off the net. There are people who face him and tell him he is ugly and scary. On social media, the abuses he gets cannot be put in print.

His experience is perhaps what led him to release the song: Inauma Lakini Itabidi Uzoee, that was released last month. He sings about how life situations can be unfair, and that what cannot be changed must be endured.

On whether he is dating, Otieno says he is yet to meet a woman who meets his standards. He is looking for a submissive woman, born again and not afraid of being with a man who is in public space.

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“For now, I am not thinking so much about women. When the right one comes, I will get into a relationship, he says.

He says his face, as unattractive as people have often pointed out, is his selling point.

The more people call him ugly and follow his social media platforms to mock him, the more famous he gets.

“God created me like this. What do people expect me to do?” he asks during an interview at the Made in Kibera production centre in Kibera, where he produces his music.

It is a temporary structure made of iron sheets, but he says it is where his dreams took off.

When he released the song: Vijana tuwache mihadarati in 2017 to warn youth about the effects of drug abuse, he never imagined it would fling him into the world of social media fame reserved for socialites and celebrities.

He is currently at more than 700,000 views on YouTube with his mihadarati song. His latest release is edging towards 500,000 views, a feat even established musicians who have been in the industry longer, are struggling to achieve. Many believe the fascination with his music is not so much on the lyrics, but on the face behind the music.

“You look at his face and how he talks and you just want to watch what he is doing. I have watched his videos many times,” says Saumu Ahmad on her Twitter account.

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His producer Geoffery Ochieng says Otieno has been getting invites to perform in shows and the reception is unexpectedly good.

“If he is making some money from his art, it does not matter if people are calling him ugly,” says Mr Ochieng.

At 29, Otieno says he has never allowed the negative energy thrown at him slow him down.

He is aware of the burden of having many followers and the scrutiny it brings.

He remembers an incident when he wore a robe in a photo and he got a lot of flak, with people questioning if he is on the drugs he cautioned his fans from using in his mihadarati hit.

“I sometimes look at the comment and I have to remind myself that people will say whatever they want about you. You cannot control that,” he says.

The young artist is changing a few things about himself, not for the vanity of looks but because he believes a man should be allowed to do things that bring him pleasure.

“People have been asking about my new hairstyle. It is called buruwein,” he says with a chuckle.

He also got braces to align his teeth and improve his pronunciation. He also changed his wardrobe, and has added more jeans and casual wear to the mix.

Progressing in life

“You can see how he is progressing in his personal life and as an artist,” says his social media manager Erick Matunga.

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Mr Matunga admits that being his manager, he has had to shield Otieno from the extremely hateful comments that he gets, especially on his Instagram page.

“There are people who are just mean. Fortunately, he also has a lot of supporters and they are the ones who fight the online bullies,” says Matunga.

Otieno started his music career in 2008 when he was working as a watchman in Kibera. Anytime he had a break, he would call children around him and sing for them. They provided a good audience – they were non-judgemental and they would dance to my songs without talking about his looks.

His break came almost a decade later when Ochieng, a producer from the Made in Kibera initiative discovered him singing at a bridge they were constructing.

“I was amazed at how music seemed to be flowing from him without much effort. I told him to come and we recorded him without pay,” says Ochieng.

Otieno has plans for the future, and he is thinking of doing big collaborations with musicians he admires. His numbers keep growing and he has been getting followers from all over the world.

In a few years, he believes he will be a force who competes with top musicians and artists.

Until then, he continues to focus on inspirational music and block out voices that tell him he is a one time wonder – including the ones who whisper that he is mentally ill.

By SDE

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