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Old 11-28-2012, 05:42 AM
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Default European "Erotic Zoos"

http://pjmedia.com/jchristianadams/2...-prostitution/

Quote:
If you ever wondered what lies at the bottom of the slippery slope, go to Germany. There, you will find Europe’s modern moral and cultural bankruptcy on open display. There, you can visit one of many “erotic zoos” and partake in sex with animals for a price.


In a German “erotic zoo,” customers pay to have sex with farm animals. A barnyard pimp collects money from the customers. These businesses are proliferating throughout Germany and Denmark, and are completely legal.

The Telegraph gives us some background to the law’s “enlightened” legalization of bestiality:

Bestiality was legalised in Germany in 1969, the same year that gay sex was also removed from the criminal code. After that, sex with animals was only punishable if the animal was severely injured.

The current proposal would outlaw animal prostitution by banning the pimps at the erotic zoo. That’s right, pimps. The gatekeepers, literally, would be criminalized. If you collect cash from freaks looking for a lamb, it would be a crime for the first time since 1969.

Has Europe really fallen so far so fast?

Except in Muslim communities across most of western Europe, birthrates have crashed. Mohammed is the most popular boy’s name in England. European law is in full retreat. In the Netherlands, you can order a mobile euthanasia van to your house like we order a pizza. In England, the Royal College of Obstetricians support infant euthanasia, a.k.a., murder. The glorious cathedrals of the west are empty on Sundays, except in still-devoutly Catholic countries like Poland and Ireland.

Might the rise of secular, hip Europe have any relation to the rise of erotic zoos?

The spectacle of German heavy-petting zoos has some lessons for us here in the United States. PJ Media’s Zombie routinely covers the California version of the moral collapse found in the German sheep and bull bordellos. These beastly bordellos pose a vexing question for libertarians here.

Customers at the German erotic zoos consider this a simple lifestyle choice. Alas, the 1969 repeal of German laws got the government out of the bedroom, or perhaps more appropriately, out of the barnyard. And under a libertarian model, cows and pigs are properly considered chattel, mere property like a chair or tractor. If one wants to do things to a chair or tractor they own, then they certainly aren’t hurting anyone else.



The central tenet of libertarianism is freedom of action as long as you don’t hurt another human. Pigs don’t count.

Live and let live. Heck, who’s to say the sow would object, if she could speak?

When you are done laughing, realize that an effort was made in Congress to amend the uniform code of military justice to legalize bestiality.

And thus we peer down from the top of the slippery slope. This is not to say that libertarianism is a bad thing. Having those strong tendencies myself, I recognize individual liberty is the law’s greatest force for good. That gave birth to this great nation and still sustains it.

The new German law puts the government back in the barnyard, or in the bedroom, if you can stand the smell in the house.

To some, moral codes build and preserve civilizations. To others, moral codes impair civilization. This is the fundamental fault line of modern politics. Regular church attendees skew conservative. Secularists skew left.

German lobbyist Michael Kiok represents those supporting the freedom to run barnyard bordellos:

Lobbyist Michael Kiok, who lives with his dog Cassie, told the newspaper there were more than 100,000 zoophiles in Germany.

“Mere morals have no place in law,” he said.

Kiok fears they may take away his dog under the new law. I wonder why.

But Kiok is wrong. When 100,000 people in a nation are willing to partake in behavior so morally rotted, something has snapped. When a nation sees the proliferation of barnyard bordellos, where customers pay Farmer Pimp 100 Euros for quality time with sheep and pigs, we’ve reached the bottom of the slippery slope.

Michael Kiok might argue morals have no place in the law, but he’s wrong. Sure, Hester Prynne got a raw deal. But go ahead and explain to your kids how purging morals from the law blesses us with barnyard bordellos. Just don’t expect positive outcomes several generations down the line. Modern Europe gives us a glimpse of what happens when a culture decides to self-immolate.
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