Boobs on Bikes is a mostly annual parade of topless men and women riding on motorcycles through large New Zealand cities in the past, Christchurch , Palmerston North , Hamilton , Tauranga , Wellington , Wanganui and most prominently Auckland. It is organised by pornographer Steve Crow, and started in Auckland in after two local women were arrested for baring their breasts in a public protest. Crow considered this to be a breach of the New Zealand Bill of Rights Act , which specifically prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex and Crow argued that if it is legal in New Zealand for a male to bare his breast in public, the same must apply to women. Several legal attempts to stop the parade, most notably by Auckland City Council , have failed in court and the parade has been ruled legal under New Zealand legislation. Crow has run his Boobs on Bikes parade a number of times since
Fast BIKES & Nice BOOBS – Ridiculous Sports Bike Babe Compilation
-- Boobs On Bikes on Vimeo
About 50 people, led by members of Kaikohe's Massive Men Against Sexual Violence Movement, marched down Queen St today in protest at what they say is the normalisation of pornography promoted by the Boobs on Bikes parade. Watch the video, including an interview with march organiser Mike Shaw of Kaikohe, here:. Northern Advocate. Subscribe to Premium.
Boobs on Bikes 2009 video
Boobs on bikes and bums on bicycles! The Kiwi Party "Another ludicrous ruling by one of our judiciary leaves many of us wondering where on earth we find our judges these days," said Kiwi Party leader Larry Baldock. Well, Judge Clifford, I am pretty sure the female motorist that reported Mr Lowe to the police felt all three of those emotions," said Mr Baldock. What slippery slide are we on morally when we pass laws that politicians then tell us to ignore, like the anti-smacking law, and Judges begin interpreting law by their own moral standard," he said?
Men can ride around topless, with no issue. Despite the fact that being topless in public has been legal for the women of Ontario since , a policeman wrongly stopped three Canadian sisters for riding their bikes without shirts on. We spoke to Alysha Brilla , 26 — one of the three sisters and a well-renowned musician — on why she felt the march was so important. She also mentioned the importance of introducing the idea of "looking at breasts outside of a sexual context".