Saturday, June 30, 2018

Time to make Roe vs Wade the law worldwide

The police of the world have better things to do than to pursue traumatized young women and health care workers and put them in prison like in much of the most violent countries in Latin America


Most Americans support Roe v. Wade, the Supreme Court decision that legalized abortion rights, a new survey shows.
The Kaiser Family Foundation poll of 1,492 Americans found that 67 percent support the ruling that legalized abortion rights for the whole country, while 29 percent would like the Supreme Court to overturn it.

Tuesday, June 26, 2018

Why children in cages

Obviously, the children that slept in cages were in the cages to protect them from rampaging sexual predators.   Hundreds of children rampaging during the night would be absolute disaster.

Where are the fathers?
Are there only children with mothers?
Back from a medical vacation that was no fun at all..

Tuesday, May 29, 2018

The adults won the vote in Ireland.

The adults won the vote in  Ireland.

Unplanned pregnancies are a  worldwide social issue that is in every society on earth from the beginning of time til the end of time.

Laws will just encourage lawlessness.

Time for police and the courts and leaders to spend their time on real issues.  Time for disconnected leaders to focus on fathering and parenting and the importance of males taking responsibility in the worldwide struggle for adult parenting of all children

Friday, May 25, 2018

Today Ireland is voting whether to legalize abortion


Today Ireland is voting whether to legalize abortion in the first 6 months of pregnancy.

Let's hope the adults win out.  The police have better things to worry about than going after young women and health care workers!

It's time for religious leadership to grow up and focus on adult fathering and adult relationships and adult parenting and responsible adult leadership.

http://www.bbc.com/news/world-europe-44241521

https://www.aljazeera.com/news/2018/05/ireland-abortion-referendum-country-votes-easing-strict-law-180524120647728.html

Wednesday, May 23, 2018

Widening the gap

The entire abortion meme is widening the catastrophic worldwide gap between the haves and the have nots.  The have nots are living in the gutter and are fodder for terrorist groomers, the sex trade, and other forms of slavery

Friday, May 11, 2018

"Life" and abortion are about young women and their death struggle to reach adulthood not about trillions of fertilized eggs rotting in the sewers and cesspools of the world


Not all young women grow up in secure 2 parent subcultures where everyone looks out for everyone's children  And where everyone follows the rules as well as the laws.  And children grow up to be responsible happy adults.  Throughout history, every happy successful culture has not only the laws but the rules of civilized behavior.  Results speak volumes.  Every culture needs to look at their results and take responsibility

Wednesday, May 9, 2018

Lessons of prohibition



The Noble Experiment
When the Prohibition era in the United States began on January 19, 1920, a few sage observers predicted it would not go well. Certainly, previous attempts to outlaw the use of alcohol in American history had fared poorly. When a Massachusetts town banned the sale of alcohol in 1844, an enterprising tavern owner took to charging patrons for the price of seeing a striped pig—the drinks came free with the price of admission. When Maine passed a strict prohibition law in 1851, the result was not temperance, but resentment among the city's working class and Irish immigrant population. A deadly riot in Portland in 1855 lead to the law's repeal. Now, Prohibition was being implemented on a national scale, and being enshrined in the Constitution no less. What followed was a litany of unintended consequences.
"Cat and Mouse"
Prohibition led to many more unintended consequences because of the cat and mouse nature of Prohibition enforcement. While the Eighteenth Amendment prohibited the manufacture, sale and transportation of intoxicating beverages, it did not outlaw the possession or consumption of alcohol in the United States. The Volstead Act, the federal law that provided for the enforcement of Prohibition, also left enough loopholes and quirks that it opened the door to myriad schemes to evade the dry mandate.
One of the legal exceptions to the Prohibition law was that pharmacists were allowed to dispense whiskey by prescription for any number of ailments, ranging from anxiety to influenza. Bootleggers quickly discovered that running a pharmacy was a perfect front for their trade. As a result, the number of registered pharmacists in New York State tripled during the Prohibition era.
Because Americans were also allowed to obtain wine for religious purposes, enrollments rose at churches and synagogues, and cities saw a large increase in the number of self-professed rabbis who could obtain wine for their congregations.
The law was unclear when it came to Americans making wine at home. With a wink and a nod, the American grape industry began selling kits of juice concentrate with warnings not to leave them sitting too long or else they could ferment and turn into wine. Home stills were technically illegal, but Americans found they could purchase them at many hardware stores, while instructions for distilling could be found in public libraries in pamphlets issued by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. The law that was meant to stop Americans from drinking was instead turning many of them into experts on how to make it.
The trade in unregulated alcohol had serious consequences for public health. As the trade in illegal alcohol became more lucrative, the quality of alcohol on the black market declined. On average, 1000 Americans died every year during the Prohibition from the effects of drinking tainted liquor.

The Greatest Consequence
The effects of Prohibition on law enforcement were also negative. The sums of money being exchanged during the dry era proved a corrupting influence in both the federal Bureau of Prohibition and at the state and local level. Police officers and Prohibition agents alike were frequently tempted by bribes or the lucrative opportunity to go into bootlegging themselves. Many stayed honest, but enough succumbed to the temptation that the stereotype of the corrupt Prohibition agent or local cop undermined public trust in law enforcement for the duration of the era.
The growth of the illegal liquor trade under Prohibition made criminals of millions of Americans. As the decade progressed, court rooms and jails overflowed, and the legal system failed to keep up. Many defendants in prohibition cases waited over a year to be brought to trial. As the backlog of cases increased, the judicial system turned to the "plea bargain" to clear hundreds of cases at a time, making a it common practice in American jurisprudence for the first time.
The greatest unintended consequence of Prohibition however, was the plainest to see. For over a decade, the law that was meant to foster temperance instead fostered intemperance and excess. The solution the United States had devised to address the problem of alcohol abuse had instead made the problem even worse. The statistics of the period are notoriously unreliable, but it is very clear that in many parts of the United States more people were drinking, and people were drinking more.
There is little doubt that Prohibition failed to achieve what it set out to do, and that its unintended consequences were far more far reaching than its few benefits.

Watch out for solutions that end up worse than the problems they set out to solve.

Banning abortion was meant to  be positive but ended up with negative consequences for society as a whole, there are no positives of any kind that I can find, and anti abortion laws have caused nothing but chaos, poverty and misery. 

Saturday, May 5, 2018

Making abortion 100% legal worldwide will cause fewer late term abortions

Making abortion 100% legal worldwide will result in more adult fathering, more adult parenting, more adult to adult sex,  more access to wonderful reproductive care, young women and young men  making responsible adult choices for themselves, and fewer late term abortions.

Time to make Roe vs Wade the law worldwide

The police of the world have better things to do than to pursue traumatized young women and health care workers and put them in prison like ...