A photojournalist who was forced into a forced perspective photography project by a boyfriend was stunned by the experience.
Rita Kiley-O’Connor, who also went by the name of Mia, was photographing a portrait of her mother-in-law when she began to experience severe back pain.
Kiley-Osbourne was working with her on a portrait that was going to appear in the New York City Magazine, but it wasn’t until she was forced onto a forced project with her boyfriend that she realized what was happening.
K-O’s husband was working on a project in which he was forced on a forced photo session.
She began to have headaches and was constantly on the brink of tears, but he continued to make it fun and entertaining for her, so she was able to continue.
The photographer told ABC News that the photo project was actually more of a nightmare than a dream, since the photographer was being forced to work in a dangerous situation and the project was not going to be published.
Mia said she was not allowed to leave the hotel room where the project took place and that the photographer threatened to physically harm her if she tried to leave.”
I’m just not the person that I used to be.”
Mia said she was not allowed to leave the hotel room where the project took place and that the photographer threatened to physically harm her if she tried to leave.
She was able, however, to escape from the hotel with her camera and leave in the driver’s seat of a white car, with the photographer in the backseat.
The photo was released on Wednesday by the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC), and is available for free on the NCC’s website.
“It’s really shocking that someone could do that to you,” Kiley said.
The woman said she is still in shock about the incident.
“I think it’s really important for people to understand that the women who have experienced forced perspective can and do make mistakes, and if they do, it’s important for them to understand and understand that you can learn from them,” she added.
“You have to accept them for who they are, and not try to erase the mistakes that they’ve made.
It’s really about understanding the trauma that these women are going through and the hurt that they’re going through.”