Sex. It’s the sacred entry point for human life into this world, yet it frequently appears in the form of grotesque criminality. As such, sexual abuse has become the focal point for one of America’s most sensational mega-stories over the last year.
The story – actually a never-ending torrent of reports implicating almost 100 different men since accusations against Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein surfaced in October – chronicles an epidemic of prominent men allegedly using their power and authority to seduce, manipulate, bribe, bamboozle, intimidate, coerce and physically force women into sex.
Beyond Weinstein (accused of sexual abuse by 84 different women), the alleged offenders range from entertainment icons like actors Dustin Hoffman (8 accusers) and Kevin Spacey (15 accusers), comedian Louis C.K. (5 accusers) and director/screenwriter James Toback (38 accusers) to news media big shots like CBS/PBS host Charlie Rose (8 accusers), NBC “Today” anchor Matt Lauer (7 accusers), MSNBC’s Mark Halperin (12 accusers) and New York Times White House reporter Glenn Thrush (4 accusers) to U.S. Appeals Court Judge Alex Kozinski (6 accusers) to Metropolitan Opera conductor James Levine (4 accusers) to New Orleans-based TV chef John Besh (25 accusers) to – of course – politicians including Rep. John Conyers (6 accusers), Sen. Al Franken (8 accusers) and many others. Indeed, it was recently revealed that millions of taxpayer dollars have been quietly doled out to settle harassment claims against members of Congress in recent years.
Notably, the vast majority of those implicated over the last few months are on the political left, though at least one – former Alabama Supreme Court Chief Justice Roy Moore (8 accusers), a conservative Christian – narrowly lost December’s Senate election because of decades-old sexual allegations against him, one involving a 14-year-old girl. And of course, multiple women have accused President Donald Trump of having committed various sexual improprieties over the years.
Most everyone agrees that using one’s power and position to extort sexual favors is shameful and wrong. But beyond that point of agreement, the story gets complicated, and not just because of today’s intensely politicized environment wherein one’s attitude toward a particular sexual abuser often hinges on whether you agree with his politics. But also because a wide range of alleged misbehaviors are being lumped together under wildly broad terms like “sexual harassment.”
For example, Juanita Broaddrick credibly accused Bill Clinton of forcible rape, a heinous crime once punishable in the U.S. by death. At the other end of the spectrum, 2006 Miss USA contestant Samantha Holvey told CNN that the pageant’s then-owner, Donald Trump, “personally inspected each woman” beforehand and would “step in front of each girl and look you over from head to toe like we were just meat, we were just sexual objects, that we were not people.” Unseemly, perhaps, but there’s a world of difference between He raped me and He looked at me like a piece of meat.
To understand what’s really happening in today’s America – and WHY – we must realize this seemingly sudden epidemic of powerful men sexually abusing women and girls (and sometimes boys) is just the tiny tip of a very large iceberg.
January’s issue of Whistleblower magazine, titled “PREDATOR NATION: The politics of sex in post-Christian America,” not only exposes the entire iceberg – it also points the way back to moral sanity.
Highlights of “PREDATOR NATION” include:
- “The left’s sexual assault on America: Understanding the bizarre politics of sex in a post-Christian culture” by David Kupelian
- “The war on men – and masculinity” by Laura Hollis, on how sex harassment in the news is being used by powerful forces to malign everything male
- “Is sex abuse tied to power?” by Joseph Farah, a look at the most important place in which to expose sexual predators
- “Ann Coulter’s history of sex in America,” in which the author-columnist explains: “From 1607 to 1968, women in America were treated better than any place else on Earth'”
- “Beware the rape allegation bandwagon: ‘I do not believe every woman hashtagging #metoo'” by Michelle Malkin
- “The radical new politics of sexual harassment: Powerful, little-understood movement bent on reordering society through control of sexuality” by Stephen Baskerville
- “What our sex-saturated culture has wrought” by Rita Dunaway, who says: “When free sex and body parts are the air we breathe, our society will suffer the effects of pollution”
- “The Weinstein story was easy, but Hollywood’s child-sex scandal won’t be” by documentary filmmaker Jack Cashill, who asks: “When will the news media report on the epidemic of man-on-boy assaults?”
- “Why so many people today hate men: And how the feminization of America hurts everyone” by David Kupelian
- “Top 10 child corruption trends of 2017: Eye-popping list of ‘evil’ currently being perpetrated against America’s youth” by Linda Harvey
- “NBC imposes strict hugging rules” by Michael Brown, who says “new corporate policies are fine, but how about a real change in culture and values?”
- “George Washington’s solution for sexual harassment” by Star Parker, who reminds us that “All human life is guided by rules. The question is: What are the rules that we choose to live by?”
Whistleblower Editor David Kupelian, taking a 30,000-foot view, asks: “How did this hellish situation come about?”
“As ‘PREDATOR NATION’ documents,” he says, “it is entirely the work of the political and cultural left. Leftists have been dreaming, scheming, preaching, protesting, demanding, litigating and legislating total sexual freedom – complete sexual anarchy, no rules whatsoever – for decades. Now that their wish has finally come true and the ‘old rules’ have been done away with, they’re still complaining – about people crossing ethical and moral lines with regard to sex!”
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“Alone Yet Not Alone” made national headlines when the little-known Christian movie garnered an Academy Award nomination for its song of the same title, “Alone Yet Not Alone,” performed by Joni Eareckson Tada. Controversy further erupted when the Academy then yanked the nomination away.
The double controversy of the nomination first, then its removal, raised hackles in both Christianity and Hollywood. An Oscar-winning Hollywood producer even blasted the Academy for exhibiting what “many will see … as faith-based bigotry, pure and simple.”
Yet Eareckson Tada said she’s seen the hand of God work within the controversy, and like the story of Joseph in the book of Genesis, what could have been meant for evil would really be turned to good.
“The song was never meant to win awards, but to communicate a message of God’s faithfulness and love,” Eareckson Tada told WND at the 22nd Annual Movieguide Awards. “And now because of the decision, more people have heard about “Alone Yet Not Alone” than may have heard otherwise, so the message is reaching out to more and more people.”
Watch the music video for the song “Alone Yet Not Alone” below”
The film “Alone Yet Not Alone” is based on the true story of a frontier family caught in the throes of the French and Indian War in 1755.
The movie is based a novel of the same name written by Tracy Leininger Craven, which tells the struggles of her ancestors in the mid-1700s when British and French forces were fighting for control of the American continent.
The Leiningers, immigrants from Germany who sought freedom to worship in the New World, began to carve out their homestead farm around Penns Creek at the outskirts of western Pennsylvania. Despite the arduous work, the Leiningers labor joyfully, nourished by God’s promises, which they memorize during their daily reading of the cherished family Bible.
Then the unthinkable happens: In a terrifying raid, Delaware warriors kidnap the two young Leininger daughters, Barbara and Regina, taking them captive hundreds of miles away and adopting them into their native culture. Yet through their captivity and eventual escape, they never lose hope and “their faith becomes their freedom.”
Watch the trailer for the film below:
“I loved it! The story is gripping, photography stunning and message so wonderfully reassuring. On behalf of the scores of viewers whose spirits will be lifted up by this project – thank you, thank you, thank you.” – Celebrated Christian author and pastor Max Lucado
“Alone Yet Not Alone has a very clear message that God will never leave you nor forsake you. He rescues the captives. … The Gospel is presented clearly in contrast to the brutal paganism of the Indians. It’s refreshing to see a movie without revisionist history.” – MovieGuide.org
“‘Alone Yet Not Alone’ is another breakthrough film from the Christian film industry. I am very happy to see this film hit the market. It will no doubt minister and not simply entertain. There are no naps. It’s action-packed and exciting. It challenges the simple and exposes evil. The makers of this film are getting at some things film was downright made for. I commend it highly.” – John Decker, ChristianAnswers.net
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