There’s a popular book and movie running around at the moment that features a young woman being sexually manipulated. The fact that he’s a older man is not important for now, because the subject of today’s observation is the fictional young woman. 
Many cultures have ways of keeping themselves organized. The British have always been good about tracking their families; what schools they go to, what lands they own, what titles their ancestors have carried. In Britain, you can be part of the nobility and upper class, or an ordinary person without status. How they indicate this is both obvious and secret. Obvious signs of status might be your title, or your school tie, or the fact that you live on an estate. Secret signs might be the very way you pronounce “heredity” or “worcestershire.”
Signs of status are more numerous in India, where the caste system has been in effect for thousands of years, well before England even spoke English. And in Japan, there is a very well engineered caste system embodied in the language itself! Women speak to each other differently than men speak to each other, speaking to elders is different, and speaking within your social rank is different from speaking up or down in rank.
Now we have a popular fictional character submitting to acts of sexual stimulation for another person, and as a culture we find this acceptable. What does it say about us?
It says that a new form of status expectation is forming. It reinforces the stereotypes of young versus old and woman versus man. It re-emphasizes the importance of sex as part of that relationship, and sends an unambiguous signal to everyone that these are considered acceptable behaviors.
As an indifferent observer, I’m not going to label these developments “good” or “bad.” They simply exist, and whether or not society is a better place because of them will be for others to decide.
But as a parent and husband, I choose to teach and reinforce self-respect and confidence in my daughter and wife. They never need to bow or pretend for anyone. They stand equal with anyone on this planet, including the queen.
And in this there is no grey – only black and white.
 Spoiler alert: I know nothing about this story, and don’t have enough popular culture curiosity to find out. I do know it makes older women giggle and whisper among themselves. And I’ve read the first few paragraphs on wikipedia.