Hollywood is about to release its tribute to the man who launched the “sexual revolution.”

The film is called “Kinsey,” a name mostly associated with shattering our archaic ideas about sex and popularizing the notion that values were really just old-fashioned “hang-ups.”

The truth is that Alfred Kinsey was not a legitimate researcher. He was not some kind of pioneer and scholar in the area of human sexuality. He was not a heroic figure who transformed society for the better.

He was a monster.

He protected pedophiles.

He was a pervert.

He was a beast akin to Dr. Josef Mengele – and that’s the way he should be remembered.

For years, the foremost scholar in the area of Kinsey, Dr. Judith Reisman, has been trying to blow the whistle on the author of 1948’s explosive book, “Sexual Behavior in the Human Male.”

She shows that the book was actually a record of unspeakable sexual human experiments conducted by sexual predators on hundreds, perhaps thousands, of children.

The study was used by Kinsey to support the idea that sexual activity in children – even with adults – is natural and healthy and should not be repressed.

Reisman, along with Dr. Laura Schlessinger, has attempted to alert the public, as well as the movie’s producers and actor Liam Neeson, to the hard truth about Kinsey, the subject of this sympathetic portrayal on the big screen.

Not only is the movie about to whitewash Kinsey’s record, it’s also getting a facelift from the rest of the media, backed by multimillion-dollar grants from the Ford Foundation, Rockefeller Foundation and Indiana University’s Kinsey Institute.

Kinsey used data from the diaries of pedophiles like Rex King and Nazi Fritz von Balluseck, who was tried for the rape and murder of a 10-year-old girl. King’s data appears in a table in “Sexual Behavior in the Human Male” that summarized his attempts to bring to orgasm boys between the ages of 2 months and 15 years, in some cases over a period of 24 hours.

Kinsey falsely claimed the information came from multiple sources. But even retired Kinsey Institute director John Bancroft admitted in 1995 that it all came from King.

Though Reisman has twice been denied screenings of the film due out next month, reports about it suggest it is the story of a “tragic hero” who overcame the religious rigidity of his Methodist father to pave the way for sexual freedom.

Reisman acknowledges that our society has become sufficiently jaded that most will watch the movie and accept it at face value. What audiences will not be told, however, is that Kinsey passed off the rape and sexual victimization of children as science.

The filmmakers continue in the cover-up of this crime against humanity. They continue in to collaborate with evil. They do it knowing the truth. They do it without excuse. They do it to entertain. They do it intentionally to revise history. And they do it for profit.

That’s disgusting. But what should we expect from fans of the master of disgust, Alfred Kinsey?

Purchase your copy of Dr. Judith Reisman’s “Kinsey, Crimes & Consequences.”

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