A resourceful porn addict is suing Apple Inc., claiming that the Cupertino company is at fault for selling devices that grant him unlimited and unrestricted access to pornography on the Internet. 

Chris Sevier, a former attorney, filed a 50-page complaint in mid-June alleging that the tech giant does not properly prevent its users from accessing pornography and declaring, rather, that the company should "sell all of its devices 'safe mode,' with software preset to filter out pornographic content." 

No word yet as to how much money Sevier is seeking in damages.

The Tennessee man wrote in his complaint that he first came upon the porn problem when he "accidentally" typed the URL "Fuckbook.com" into his browser instead of Facebook.com. The error led him to an adult site that "appealed to his biological sensibilities as a male and led to an unwanted addiction with adverse consequences."

Among them, he wrote is a certain "unfair competition" going on between the actresses he sees on his screen and the wife he sees in real life. 

"The plaintiff became totally out of synch in his romantic relationships with his wife, which was a consequence of his use of his Apple product," the complaint read. "The Plaintiff began desiring young, more beautiful girls featured in porn videos than his wife, who was no longer 21… The Plaintiff could no longer tell the difference between Internet pornography and tangible intercourse due to the content he accessed through the Apple products."

As YouTube educators AsapScience have noted, pornography addiction is a very real thing—but it's not something that comes about because you bought a Mac or PC. It's the product of all sorts of neurological existences, and it has nothing to do with the purchase that you made (unless you went ahead and purchased porn).

Circa reports that Apple has not yet responded to the complaint filed against them. Sevier has not practiced law since he was placed on "disability inactive status" in December 2011. 

His sexual prowess, it should be noted, went on "disability inactive status" much more recently than that.

HT Huffington Post | Photo via MagnusD/Flickr