"Walk of shame" and "slut shaming" are just a couple widely used terms that attach judgment to sexual activity.Given recent events, it's arguably more important than ever to get people talking about consent, sex and porn.

But there are a host of other money-making elements that Gallop has yet to build, partly due to funding and partly due to other hurdles.

Nearly every tech service she's wanted to use -- from hosting to video sharing -- prohibits adult content in the terms of service, for example.

It enacted a "Brock Turner rule." When users search for rape-like images or videos on the site, it directs them to seek mental health services.

"We have to bring this discussion out into the open and people are increasingly understanding why," Gallop, 57, told CNNMoney.

For the past two years, she's been trying, unsuccessfully, to raise an additional $2 million.

She says investors are leery of publicly funding a sex tech company, which is still considered "taboo." Instead of taking her lack of funding as a sign to quit, Gallop is going bigger.

After all, Donald Trump tried to pass off his "grab them by the p***y" comment as "locker room talk." And Stanford student Brock Turner was given a mere six-month jail sentence for sexually assaulting an unconscious woman behind a dumpster.

Turner's father defended his behavior, suggesting that "20 minutes of action" didn't merit prison.

People pay to stream MLNP's sex videos, half of which goes to the creators (there are about 200 so far).