Again, the report seems to only reference one doctor and one psychotherapist.Who are all these other Spanish doctors attesting to the existence of these events?Some HIV-positive men, it is also alleged, are just as willing to infect these troubled souls with HIV. There were occasional stories about it in the late 1990s, stories that fueled an urban legend but that never made it to the mainstream. Because of simple lack of hard evidence that anyone but a very few disturbed people were involved.First of all, the assertion that such parties could even be orchestrated is kind of ridiculous.As with sex bracelets, gerbiling, or tales of lobster-based gratification gone awry, sex roulette (and its predecessor, “bug chasing”) appear to be solely based on extrapolation.No version of the rumor delved into the fact that HIV remains a dangerous and life-threatening condition most of humanity seeks to avoid.The large user base makes it a must try for anyone looking for a great chat room, because you never know who you will meet or where they will be from!
The risky orgies are usually attended by gay men and offer the so-called ‘thrill’ of not knowing whether or not you will be infected .These meetings, reports Cadena Ser, consist of groups of people — usually gay men — who engage in orgies or group sex that include the guest suffering from AIDS, but without disclosing which participant is the sick individual.There is no credible evidence that such an event has ever occurred, much less is “on the rise.” The claim of HIV-infecting sex parties sweeping the globe is based on vague statements purportedly made by a single physician in Spain, and none of the published articles carried firsthand reports.Chatroulette was the first random or “roulette” video chat room site.Although it came after Omegle‘s text-only version, and i Meetzu‘s random chat social network, there was still plenty of room to innovate by bringing video into the mix!
Second, there is little evidence to back up the reports that were carried by outlets such as The Sun, The Mirror and The Daily Mail (and later picked up by some gay news outlets).