字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 When a news story falls through the cracks, Lewis Black catches it for a segment we call "Back in Black." -♪ ♪ -(applause and cheering) Let's talk about kids. I hate them. They're loud, they're clumsy, and their hands are always covered in jam. They didn't even eat a sandwich. The jam is just there. But in this age of social media, the kids aren't the problem. It's their goddamn parents. WOMAN: From baby's first bath to those toddler temper tantrums, parents are sharing more about their kids online than ever before. 92% of kids under the age of two already have a digital footprint, meaning photos and personal information about them already exists online. MAN: Some call this "sharenting." This is when parents actively share their child's digital identity. (laughing): Wow. Sharenting. What fun! I could just sharent in my pants right now. (laughter) But that's right. Parents are sharing every stinking, soul-sucking moment of their kids' boring lives. Think about it. What do babies do? They shit, they scream, they pass out. (laughter) If I wanted that, I'd go to Mardi Gras. At least there, the boobs aren't for feeding. But turns out, sharenting isn't just annoying. It could also ruin your kid's life. WOMAN: Sharenting is no joke. More than 140,000 children are victims of identity theft each year, and the number keeps growing as more information is shared across social media. You might think posting a birth announcement with your baby's name and date of birth is safe, but if you're also sharing your maiden name and location, that's enough to open a bank account or credit card in your infant's name. And chances are your child won't discover it 'till they're much older when they apply for a student loan or that first credit card. You see what you've done, you oversharing shitheads?! (laughter) You screwed your kid's credit. Instead of a Visa, they'll be trying to pay with a nude photo of them sitting in a pumpkin. (laughter) Plus, how dare you rob them of the experience of ruining their own credit. That's a rite of passage. But it's not surprising that after living in this oversharing world, the kids have had enough. Parents and grandparents facing backlash from their children for oversharing on social media. WOMAN 2: 14-year-old Lillian asked her mother not to post any photos of her without permission, but her mom Kate admits she just couldn't resist. KATE: I knew she didn't want me to share 'em. I-I justified it by saying, "Oh, it's fine." It's a cute picture." Like, why wouldn't she want me to share that? Or why would she care, 'cause she looks cute? (laughs) I thought she looked cute. But that's not really the issue, is it? (laughs) Quick! Get your camera, Mom. You'll want to capture this magical moment -when your daughter decided to hate you forever! - (laughter) You know you've failed as a parent when you're getting lessons in online responsibility from a goddamn teenager! These are the people who would French-kiss a Taser for TikTok. -(laughter) -But look, kids, kids, talking to your parents isn't going to be enough. They're not gonna stop until you show them what it's like to be on the receiving end of oversharing. So here's my solution. If they're gonna post your private moments, you post their private moments. Like, how about a photo of Daddy going potty? -(laughter) -Or surprise your mommy with an adorable snapshot during bath time. And the next time you tag your dad on Instagram, be sure to include his social security number. Happy 40th, Pops. Your age may be going up, but your credit is going down! -(laughter) -Trevor? Lewis Black, everybody!