Kelsey's Homemade is Kelsey Nixon's new series that explores her life as a small-town girl living in the city, growing her family and reinventing traditions where food and cooking are always at the center of the celebration.

Kelsey's Homemade - Netflix

Type: Reality

Languages: English

Status: Running

Runtime: 30 minutes

Premier: 2015-11-14

Kelsey's Homemade - Seth Warshavsky - Netflix

Seth Warshavsky (born 1973) is an American pioneer in the Internet pornography industry and the founder of Internet Entertainment Group (IEG). During the dot-com bubble, Warshavsky's welcome media attention made him the face of the online pornography industry to a public fascinated with what was then virtually the only segment of the dot-com industry operating at a profit. On February 10, 1998, he testified at a hearing on Internet Indecency before the US Senate Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation. Beginning in 1996, with the profits from a phone-sex operation he started while living in the Oregon building in Seattle, Washington, he had friends at AT&T who would find him sex-related numbers. Warshavsky converted a warehouse in Seattle into the studios of IEG's flagship website, Clublove.com. The website used computer technology that was cutting edge for its day. The business model was similar to that of a live peep show. For a monthly membership fee plus an hourly charge, you could watch post card sized, low resolution images of women strip and touch themselves in real time. For more money, you could talk to the camgirls over the phone and direct them. Warshavsky was featured on the front page of the Wall Street Journal in 1997. Warshavsky was also rated by Time Magazine in their Digital 50 edition as one of the 50 original pioneers of the internet, with the likes of Bill Gates, Jeff Bezos, and Steve Case (Warshavsky was

40 out of 50)

Kelsey's Homemade - IEG collapse - Netflix

At IEG's peak, Warshavsky claimed to have 100,000 subscribers and $100 million annual revenue, although subsequent events cast doubt on the veracity of this earnings claim. Anderson and Lee filed a $90 million copyright-infringement suit against IEG in 1998 to claim a share of the profits of the video of them. A U.S. district court judge dismissed the case, ruling that the duo gave up their rights when they agreed to let IEG webcast the footage. Following appeals, Anderson and Lee were awarded a $1.5 million judgment plus court costs and attorney fees in December 2002.

Kelsey's Homemade - References - Netflix