People are so desperate to see viral videos today that it is impossible to look at them without having an emotional reaction.
And this is exactly what we have with this epidemic of viral videos.
But, it is not only viral videos that have the effect of triggering an emotional response.
The fact is, this epidemic is actually part of a larger trend of social media being used to control people and to create a mass audience of people to consume media.
We have seen this in the past when there were social media campaigns that promoted pornography, which was widely seen as a form of hate speech and ultimately as a threat to the social order.
It is not the first time the social media industry has used its power to manipulate and control people.
It happened in the 1980s, when the Reagan administration attempted to regulate the Internet.
It did not work out as well as it was hoped, but it was a start.
Today, we are seeing this in social media as well.
As a result of the social control mechanisms that the media industry is creating, we have seen a spike in people watching viral videos and videos of others sharing their feelings.
We also have seen the rise of a new form of media that is being promoted on social media: the viral video.
In the past few years, the popularity of viral video has exploded, with people from all over the world being sharing their viral experiences online.
This trend has also been linked to the rise in opioid use.
The use of viral content to control our social interactions and the way we interact online has the potential to cause people to be more anxious, depressed and anxious about their social interactions, to be less likely to take part in social interactions with their loved ones and to have less access to care.
There are many things that have led to this increase in viral content, but one of the most troubling is that it has also led to an increase in opioid addiction.
The reason is that, like most addictive drugs, opioids have the ability to increase dopamine in the brain, which causes people to feel happy, secure and in control of their lives.
In a sense, the fact that people have become addicted to opioids makes them feel like they are somehow less responsible for their own actions.
It makes them less likely or even unable to take responsibility for their actions.
The more opioids are consumed, the more people will feel a sense of entitlement and control over their lives and for them, it can be difficult to leave the addictive drug.
The increase in the number of opioid overdoses and the increased use of opioids as a result has led to the increase in overdose deaths.
The opioid epidemic is not going to go away anytime soon.
But if the social pressures that are now pushing people to watch viral videos are not dealt with and we are not allowed to watch and share our lives on social networks, then we are going to continue to see the rise and spread of this epidemic.
If you or anyone you know is struggling with opioid addiction, call 1-800-NIDA, click here for a free confidential referral to a NIDA addiction specialist.