Secret Scotland

If it's secret, and in Scotland…

YouTube pick-up ‘artist’ chooses Glasgow for his nasty games

Interesting – I clearly don’t spend enough time on YouTube…

A pickup artist who secretly films himself chatting up women for his YouTube channel has been slammed online.

Addy ‘agame’ – who runs the DWLF YouTube page and website – has been blasted by a Glasgow councillor after his videos emerged on social media, as reported by the Daily Record.

His site claims to help people “master your masculine qualities”, offering 1-to-1 coaching on how to “interact with hot girls”.

It adds: “Learn how to approach, talk, text, date and have sex with beautiful women. Be the chooser, not the chosen.”

However it is the videos on DWLF’s YouTube channel – which often shows Addy attempting to talk to unsuspecting women in Glasgow (interactions he calls “infields”) – that have caused the most outrage.

Outrage over Glasgow ‘pick up artist’ who secretly films girls for website

He even managed to get THREE articles raised about his activities by the one news source.

Add this one…

A Glasgow nightclub has banned Addy ‘agame’ from entering its venue after outrage was sparked when he secretly filmed himself chatting up girls.

As reported on Glasgow Live, Addy ‘agame’ – who runs the DWLF YouTube page and website – was blasted by Councillor Rhiannon Spear after his videos emerged on social media.

Many have been left outraged at the content of his website, which claims to help people “master your masculine qualities”, and offers one-to-one coaching on how to “interact with hot girls”.

His videos have caused concern among the public and attracted the attention of MSPs over issues of consent and the treatment of women.

In the clips, he and his friends follow girls and make unsolicited approaches in Glasgow city centre, utilising areas such as Buchanan Galleries and the St Enoch Centre while secretly filming.

During one of the incidents, Addy asks a young woman if she is “getting p****d tonight” before urging her to meet him in the city’s Kokomo nightclub, which he and his pals are known to frequent.

Glasgow nightclub ban ‘pick up artist’ after outrage sparked over secretly filming girls

And this one…

Police Scotland has said it is investigating a series of videos posted online which show a man secretly filming himself chatting up women on the streets of Glasgow.

As reported on Glasgow Live , Addy ‘agame’ – who runs the DWLF YouTube page and website – is seen walking around the city making ‘unsolicited approaches’ to girls.

Many have been left outraged at the content of his website, which claims to help people “master your masculine qualities”, and offers one-to-one coaching on how to “interact with hot girls”.

His videos have caused concern among the public and attracted the attention of MSPs over issues of consent and the treatment of women.

And now Police Scotland has called this type of behaviour ‘predatory’, ‘shameful and unacceptable’.

‘This predatory behaviour is shameful and unacceptable’ – Police respond to Glasgow ‘pick up artist’ videos

I wonder how much cash he offers them?

They can’t be speaking to him based on that face!

Addy 'agame' Internet pic

Addy ‘agame’ Internet pic

His activities have attracted the attention of the police, as follows…

Officers are investigating and have asked for anyone with information to come forward.

A statement posted on the force’s social media page reads: “We are aware of the videos posted online, offering advice and guidance on how to ‘pick up’ the opposite sex, particularly young women.

“This type of predatory behaviour is shameful and unacceptable and will undoubtedly cause significant fear and alarm. No-one should be subjected to this.

“We are investigating but our enquiries are at a very early stage. We would ask anyone with information regarding such individuals to contact us on 101. In an emergency always call 999.‎”

None of the article, or the police, added the restriction of taking pictures/video on private property.

While there are virtually no restrictions on taking pics on public property or land, this is not the case when on private property or land.

There, you must obtain the owner’s consent.

If you don’t, they can call the police, and they can confiscate your equipment, which includes a visit to your home and confiscating computers which may be used to store images.

With so many people pointing camera phones at everything everywhere, strangely, this restriction seems to have been largely forgotten.

But I do know people who fell foul of this restriction in the past, when cameras were more prevalent.

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11/01/2019 - Posted by | Civilian | ,

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