A decade ago this week, 90 million people glimpsed a teensy bit more of Janet Jackson than they were expecting. Daytime soap operas toned down steamier storylines as producers were replaced and FCC commissioners called for a reevaluation of their standards. But Jackson and Timberlake also changed how the country experiences live television events like the Super Bowl itself. Famously, the incident motivated an estimated 35, people to sign up for TiVo, and a co-founder of YouTube would mention in interviews how the difficulty of finding the halftime show online helped inspire the creation of the video service. Here are what academics have come up with for three of the lesser-known impacts of the most infamous exposure in pop-culture history.
Janet Jackson breaks her silence and subtly acknowledges Justin Timberlake's apology
The Legacy of Janet Jackson's Boob - The Atlantic
By Sarah Abraham For Dailymail. Janet Jackson has broken her silence after Justin Timberlake's apology where he admitted he had 'failed,' both she and his ex Britney Spears. Jackson, 54, posted an emotional video to social media on Saturday where she graciously thanked her fans for their support throughout the years. She did not directly reference the former boy-bander's mea culpa, but did seem to acknowledge the apology in the form of a subtle exchange with singer Tinashe on Twitter. Timberlake issued a statement on Friday in response to overwhelming fan outrage resulting from the recently released Framing Britney Spears documentary.
Although that really is pretty messed up. It was ultimately thrown out in an appeals court, but the case took an entire eight years to untangle in courts, according to the Daily Beast. There would just be more memes and hashtags about it. She was wearing a red layer of fabric underneath , but when you watch the video, you see that he pulled too much off.
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