The Caretakers

What kind of society are we going to pass on to future generations? Who’s going to decide that? Who’s minding the store?

There are certain institutions who bear that responsibility. Our courts, our universities, and businesses—these three, among others, will have much to stay about the world we leave to our children and grandchildren. Our civilization’s future is very much in their hands—and they’ve got butterfingers. In fact, you’d almost swear they’re purposely trying to make a hash of it.

Recently a Canadian judge ruled that two men “involved in a polyamorous relationship” with a woman are both the fathers of her child, and that both their names must appear on the child’s birth certificate. That this is a biological impossibility did not occur to him. Babbled the judge, “Society is continuously changing and family structures along with it,” and therefore we’ve all got to go along with “new complex family relationships that are common and accepted in our society.”

Polyamory—“common and accepted”? By whom? Well, actually by him: he’s going to make it common and accepted, because a judge’s job, it seems, is to redefine core human institutions like marriage and the family and reshape them just as he pleases. Sort of like our own Supreme Court did when it imposed same-sex “marriage” on America.

I don’t think I like for this guy to be deciding what’s accepted.

Then there are our public schools, colleges, and universities. Most of them are pushing “transgender” as if their very lives depended on it. And some of them have no business teaching anyone anything.

What kind of kooks do we have teaching “higher education”?

A UCLA professor of “LBGT and Disability Studies,” whatever that is, had a fatal mishap recently when his rather complicated “bondage” game went awry—a pastime known as “recreational mummification bondage”. Some people have rather curious ideas about what constitutes “recreation.” They were having a bondage party at a Hollywood (there’s another culture-keeping institution) executive’s house, and the prof had himself all wrapped up in plastic wrap and duct tape… and then stopped breathing. They couldn’t unwrap him in time to save his life.

We are told he was a with-it sort of fellow who never used “gendered pronouns.” We are not told how much hard-earned money was spent by families to have their sons and daughters “taught” by him. And before you say, “Oh, but he was just one individual, you can’t judge the whole faculty by him!”—UCLA did provide him with a classroom, salary, and benefits, and we may assume the classroom was not empty.

As for business corporations, Lucky Charms cereal, a General Mills product, has come out with a new “Magical Unicorn” character in its commercials, played by a child actor of indeterminate sex. That sounds innocent enough, until you learn that Lucky Charms came out strong to “celebrate LBGT pride” in 2013 and has been pushing it, hard, ever since. So we do know where they’re coming from.

Lucky Charms is a product pitched to children. It also pitches sexual confusion to the same audience. Sort of like a lot of our pro sports teams do, nowadays. As do many of our banks and other corporations, who sponsor “pride” events.

Why do they do this? Your guess is as good as mine. When even your popular breakfast cereals try to sexualize children, you know your society’s in trouble.

These are the caretakers of our culture. They shape it according to their vision, which is a vision I won’t even attempt to describe. As for the kind of world they think they’re building, God forbid they should succeed.

And He probably will forbid it.

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