Kayla Clarke , Web Producer. She said someone called police on her while she was sunbathing topless. Michelle Bennett has been going topless at Lake Superior Park for years and never had any complaints until last month. Bennett declined, and the woman called police. Bennett was later approached by a Duluth officer who didn't know if he could arrest her. I pointed out to him that I wasn't nude, I was topless," Bennett said. Bennett referred the officer to the Minnesota law that says a person can't publicly expose their private parts, but the same law doesn't say if a woman's breasts fall under that category. A separate Minnesota law does say nudity includes a woman's breasts but nudity is only defined as illegal if you're presenting it to an audience. Bennett said she wasn't doing this for an audience and because of that wasn't breaking a law. Police said each individual situation is determined by how much of a disturbance it's causing.
A woman and a police officer stood on the Duluth shore, debating whether one of them was legally required to put on a shirt. She and her friends had been swimming topless in Lake Superior for years. They saw no reason to cover up while men — regardless of bust size — were allowed to jump in Lake Superior wearing nothing but a Speedo.
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By Marlene Lenthang For Dailymail. Michelle Bennett, a photographer in Duluth, was tanning topless at Park Point beach at Lake Superior on June 26 with friends when a concerned parent approached her and asked her to cover up saying her kids, sitting about 60 feet away, were uncomfortable. She refused and about a half hour later a Duluth police officer arrived on the scene to ask her to put her top back on. I said no one here is nude,' a defiant Bennett said to the Post Bulletin. Minnesota photographer Michelle Bennett says she's been sunbathing topless for two years and is challenging her state's indecent exposure law after a cop told her to put her shirt on last month. What followed was a minute discussion of Minnesota's vague indecent exposure law where Bennett argued that women's bodies were being sexualized in public places and debated the terms of 'private parts' and 'lewd behavior'. But the law doesn't give specifics on what is considered 'private parts'. But it does include a specific exception for breastfeeding mothers.