A celebrity never agrees to lose their privacy, since no contract says that, in order to be famous, they must give up their privacy. A person cannot reflect or grow without being free from the scrutiny of others. The idea that privacy is the natural price of fame is false, even illogical. In fact, there are many famous people whose private lives are not routinely invaded by the media.
Have you ever seen an article that makes fun of the Dalai Lama's “daddy's body”? Why did MTV forget to add mega-philanthropist and billionaire Melinda Gates to its list of famous MILFs? Even Hollywood celebrities like Matt Damon and Julia Roberts have managed to avoid gossip. These cases of famous people whose lives, for the most part, are still private, show that fame may be based on achievements rather than intrigue, and all celebrities should be treated this way. The private life of celebrities has been one of the main interests of the public, prompting the paparazzi to capture specific and trivial details of the daily lives of celebrities, not excluding their children. The term harassment also exists among fans, since under extreme circumstances, fans can be obsessed with their celebrities and invade the privacy of celebrities.
In other words, society gives celebrities a wonderful life and enormous riches and demands as part of the price of putting celebrities in a fish tank and watching them with their eyes looking with their eyes with their eyes to entertain themselves with society. I think it's important for legislators to enact new legislation on celebrity rights that enforces, explains and includes safeguards against the abuse of celebrity rights while guaranteeing them privacy. Celebrity privacy refers to the right of celebrities and public figures, mostly artists, athletes or politicians, to retain information that they are not willing to disclose to the public. According to Jamie Nordhaus, although the French government established strict laws to prevent paparazzi from invading the privacy of celebrities, these laws counteract each other and are therefore not efficient enough to protect celebrities and their children.