No, a porn star wasn't tricked into performing a sex act on her brother

The story said she was demanding $3.2 million dollars and a car from the production company

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Indy Lifestyle Online

A story about an American porn star suing a production company after she was tricked into performing a sex act on her own brother has gone viral online.

Naturally, it isn't true.

The story, which was published by popular websites like Elite Daily, Break and Cosmopolitan, says that a porn star named Madeline Madison was suing production company called Come-and-Go Productions for $3.2 million (and a car) after she was tricked into performing a sex act on her brother on the set of a film titled Milk Maids 2.

The film was apparently going to be released to the Japanese market where, according to Madison, they "love incest".

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Could the adult industry really have been this depraved? The answer is no.

The director, Jameel Mendoza, said she was lying, and called her a "third rate talent" with "no moral standards."

The brother, who goes by the name Chuck Tang, was philosophical about the incident, saying: "It doesn't bother me."

Some of the publications that published the story credited it to Adult Video News, more commonly known as AVN, a real website which is a major and reputable trade publication for the adult industry.

Many internet users lined up to alternately express their horror, condemn the director, and demand tighter regulation of the adult industry.

 

However, as many guessed (and many more didn't), literally none of the story is true.

The porn stars Madeline Madison and Chuck Tang don't exist, and there is no record of a director named Jameel Mendoza ever having worked in the adult industry. All searches for these names simply link back to the original story.

There is also no record of the production company Come-and-Go Productions existing anywhere, and most tellingly, the story was never published by AVN.

There is, however, an apparent predecessor to Milk Maids 2, obviously called Milk Maids. It was released on 21 July this year, but there is no evidence of a sequel in the works.

In the words of an AVN spokeswoman: "We believe it is a completely fabricated story. We have no knowledge of the performers or the production company."

So, the moral of this tall tale is that if a story sounds too awful to be true, then it probably is.

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