Over the last century, the quality of technology has developed rapidly, with AI on its way to taking over the world as we know it very soon. However useful vacuum cleaner robots and autonomous cars tend to be, smart phones remain the most popular modern technology used today. The incorporation of digital cameras into smartphones began a new era in the depths of the visual arts. The digital facility increased in popularity, giving people the ability to take photographs anywhere, at any time, and at zero cost. It required little professional knowledge, allowing anybody, regardless of age, gender, or educational experience, to easily capture moments with one simple click. Sounds wonderful, doesn’t it? Like all great things, people have perverted it. One such example is how most people these days take to filming horrific incidents instead of reaching out to help fellow members of our society escape and survive them. We have lost our humanity and forgotten where our priorities should lie. I mean, are a few likes and temporary internet fame really important enough to watch people suffer and stand there doing nothing? Social media is one of the most extensive places where people can share their digital photography. I’m not saying that social media itself is not dangerous, but the addictions, peer pressures, and standards it directly and indirectly sets are. Enthusiasm is one thing, but turning it into an obsession is when it becomes dangerous. What I’m trying to say is that anything —not just digital photography—should never become an obsession.