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America's sexual revolution: Engineered by pedophiles
Posted By Drew Zahn On 09/18/2010 @ 6:10 pm In Front Page | Comments Disabled
A shocking report at WND’s “Taking America Back” conference in Miami, Fla., contends the sexual revolution of the 1960s and beyond was manufactured by a single pedophile with deep financial backing.
Dr. Judith Reisman, author of “Sexual Sabotage: How One Mad Scientist Unleashed a Plague of Corruption and Contagion on America,” unveiled at the confab a hidden history of scandal and scientific fraud that she says convinced not only America’s legal system but also its culture to unjustifiably embrace sexual deviancy.
Reisman explained how Dr. Alfred Kinsey, a scientific pioneer who was lauded in the 1950s for his research and who launched modern-day sexology, received his financial backing from the Rockefeller Foundation in 1941 and used it to twist science and law to fulfill his licentious agenda.
For example, Kinsey’s landmark study from 1941-1945 claimed to describe the “normal” sexual practices of “everyday” Americans. Reisman contends, however, that Kinsey didn’t have access to the majority of “normal” American men and women, who were engaged with World War II at the time, and so he used a tainted sample.
“Eighty-seven percent of his subjects,” Reisman stated, “were sex addicts, homosexuals, criminals, rapists, prostitutes, pedophiles and prisoners.”
Reisman further shocked the audience by posting a chart of Kinsey’s research detailing how many orgasms children of various ages could be made to experience in a 24-hour period. Reisman quoted Kinsey’s defenders, who insisted that the men conducting the experiments were not pedophiles, but merely “trained observers” with stopwatches, counting orgasms among 4-year-olds and even infants.
Kinsey’s research later claimed that 100 percent of children were capable of being sexually active from birth, so long as they had “help” from adults.
Reisman also pointed to studies and surveys by Kinsey that consistently and grossly inflated data to prove that licentious behavior had “no social consequences.”
The results, she explained, were staggering.
“Kinsey radicalized university faculties with his [corrupt and agenda-driven] data, then told the students to ditch ‘hypocritical’ parental values,” Reisman stated, “hence the ‘me’ generation of sex and drugs was born.”
Reisman then quoted significant court cases and journals that had so radically shifted from previous legal opinion that the law itself “was divided into pre-Kinsey and post-Kinsey periods.”
“Pre-Kinsey, sex laws were based on biblical authority and considered an area of ‘public rights,’ meaning we recognized sex had civil consequences on society,” Reisman said. “Post-Kinsey sex laws are based on ‘scientific authority’ and are considered ‘private rights,’ which claims sex has no social consequences.”
“Only seven years ago, the Supreme Court case Lawrence vs. Texas, which struck down all anti-sodomy laws in the nation, was based on Kinsey,” Reisman said. “But the Supreme Court was never told it was all based on [intentionally flawed] Kinsey data.
“The No. 1 sexpert versus Prop 8,” said Reisman, referring to the more recent case in which a federal judge overturned California’s prohibition of same-sex marriage, “who was quoted 58 times by [Judge] Walker, was quoting Kinsey data.”
Reisman also showed the more immediate impact of Kinsey’s widespread research in the 1950s, quoting a 1962 Vanderbilt Law Review that opined “even at the age of four or five [a girl] can seduce” a man into committing sexual abuse.
The 1969 Georgia law review called child sexual abuse “a minor crime” and said the need to relax laws prohibiting pedophilia should be obvious to all but the “prudish.”
All of the examples, and several more, Reisman contended, are based on Kinsey’s data, which legal scholars accepted despite its dubious origin.
Reisman demonstrated the legal shift in America by pointing to changes in the law. In the pre-Kinsey period, the legal age of sexual consent was somewhere between 16 and 21 depending on the state, whereas now it is 12-18. Prior to Kinsey, rape was a crime punishable by death in 18 states, by life sentence in 22. Now, Reisman stated, the standard sentence is six months to four years.
No-fault divorce, the decriminalization of adultery and even the decision by the American Psychiatric Association to no longer consider homosexuality a sexual disorder, Reisman said, are the result of using Kinsey data that was specifically manipulated to redefine “normal” and exaggerate deviant behavior.
Reisman’s final charge to the “Taking America Back” audience was based on the words of a lesbian professor, who in 1998 warned that if the truth about Kinsey were revealed, “50 years of sexual progress is undone; biography is the battleground.”
Reisman challenged the conference not only to make Kinsey’s work known but also to overturn the laws Kinsey “twisted.”
“Biography is only the battleground if it enters the courtroom,” she concluded.
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