ESPN’s Kids app has been one of the more popular sports apps in the past year, and the app has had a busy year.
With the launch of ESPN Kids in September, the app was the most popular sports app for kids, but it’s been hit hard by the NCAA scandal and the fallout from that.
Now, the company is trying to get back on track with new content, but this time around the app is offering some pretty terrible content.
The app has recently been plagued with several controversies, including a fake sports book scam and a sex-toy advertisement that was found to be false.
There have also been several reports of abuse on the app, with a number of parents reporting issues with the app and some parents reporting receiving abusive texts.
Here’s a look at the most egregious examples of content the app pulled from its app:The first controversy came from a few parents, who complained about a sex toy advertisement that featured a young boy with a penis in a jar.
The ad is in the app’s chat and appears to be fake.
However, the boy is clearly in the chat and it was clearly advertised as being a sex product.
In response, ESPN apologized for the ad and removed it.
However, the ad is still available on the site, which is what led some parents to post a screenshot of the ad in question on the Facebook group Kids Chat, where they reported it to the app.
As of today, the ads are still available in the Kids app.ESPN is also not the only sports app that has had issues with abuse.
In July, the league announced it would be removing adult chat from its sports app.
ESPN, however, has since reinstated the chat feature.
In August, an ad featuring a teen posing with a sex doll was pulled from the Kids Chat app, but the app did not remove the ad from its website.
In September, ESPN’s parent company, 21st Century Fox, was accused of sending a “very offensive” email to several parents.
The email, titled “Hey, you’re all pretty dumb,” included a link to a video that contained graphic language that some parents interpreted as making sexual remarks.
It also included a message that read, “We hope that you will take this as a warning that ESPN will not be safe.”