It is impossible for a man to become a woman. It is possible, and growing more frequent, for a man to pretend to be or to believe he is a woman. It is even more possible for him to do so in a society that convinces him it is a good, even noble, but certainly possible idea. Which is to say, a society that has lost its way.
That a man cannot turn into a woman was always obvious throughout all human history, a truth just as obvious as that sun is hot.
It is still obvious, to those who care to think about it. If you want the “science” (the scare quotes denoting this field of human endeavor is now as corrupted as any other), you can read the report Sexuality And Gender, 143 pages of showing it still takes two to tango, that nobody is born “gay” or “trans” or (although they don’t say it) necrophiliac or pedophilic. Therefore, since none of these things are innate, they must be learned.
If they are learned, they must be taught. And if they are taught, somebody has to do the teaching. Who is that?
Increasingly, all of us. Or so is the conclusion reached after reading PRRI’s new survey on “America’s Growing Support for Transgender Rights“.
“More than six in ten (62%) Americans say they have become more supportive toward transgender rights compared to their views five years ago. By contrast, about one-quarter (25%) say their views are more opposed compared to five years ago.”
That one-quarter probably represents the winnowing effect, the “radicalization” produced as the meek are strong-armed into abandoning Reality, leaving the most stalwart behind. Plus the increasing requirement that everybody express an opinion on the subject.
“Conservatives” and white evangelicals—and not, sadly, Catholics—are the most Reality-based; 37%-43% opposed. “Liberals”, obviously, the least. Yet still some 10% of them, probably all old, still retain their reason.
A clear majority of all except Republicans support allowing men who believe they are women access to nuclear and other advanced weaponry. Republicans were at time of the survey at 47%, up from 37% just two years ago, so the majority may already be here.
Same kind of numbers about allowing men who think they’re women into ladies’ shower rooms, but this is not yet a majority.
Just over half (55%) of Americans believe there are only two genders, including 43% who say they feel strongly about this. Four in ten (40%) Americans believe that there is a range of possible gender identities, including nearly one-quarter (24%) who say they feel strongly about this.
Just over half of Americans are still sane. The rest have succumbed to the endless propaganda pushed by our leaders (in corporations, media, and government). This includes those in the “I F[——]g Love Science!” crowd: see Researchers Don’t Believe Scientific Sex Exists.
The current survey finds majorities of Americans consistently oppose religiously based refusals to serve gay and lesbian people across a range of public actors and institutions: by small business owners (57%), licensed professionals (67%), adoption agencies (60%), and companies providing wedding services (55%).
Add to that the Voting Fallacy, which says that once a majority believes an act is moral or good, that act becomes moral or good, and we’ll soon see religious coercion. Yes, religious. The Perversion Puritans will mandate non-freedom of association. Well, the Constitution died long ago.
The Church has stepped into the fray with the document “Male and Female He Created Them“—which oddly doesn’t quote from “There are not such things as gays“. The document uses too many words, and is somewhat meek, in the manner of a right-handed-man entering an arm-wrestling contest as a southpaw.
Some critics take that farther and say the Vatican is cooperating in neo-paganism. Says Dr. van den Aardweg:
Basically, it is an ideological document. It is not specifically Catholic, in spite of some lip service. It essentially makes a plea for a kind of atheist-humanist/socialist sex education, presented as more or less Catholic. It gushes over the boons of a social model of sexual education monitored by “professional experts” on the basis of naively supposed ever-deepening insights into sexuality in the current human sciences. It represents the kind of illusionary and sentimental talk about education and “affectivity” characteristic of the immature and superficial humanistic psychology of the 1960s, but now proclaimed as ‘higher wisdom’ by a Vatican Congregation whose members run half a century behind the times. It is ‘dialogue’ and ‘listening’ and ‘openness’ all over again. But no listening to the divine teachings of the Catholic Church on sexuality, marriage and the family (for these seem in need of ‘restructuring’).
He has a point. It isn’t until eleven pages in that any criticism of “gender theory” begins, and begins with these watery words “Nonetheless, real life situations present gender theory with some valid points of criticism.”
Why the Church lost the ability to say this is right and this is wrong is, however, a story for another day. At least here they do back in, but shyly, into saying transgenderism is wrong.
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