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Friday, May 13, 2016

Secular Europe's weird bestiality renaissance


Vice News is an international news channel that produces daily documentaries.

In 2014, Vice News, reported:
Bestiality is having a weird renaissance in Europe. Perhaps ironically, it kicked off when activists succeeded in banning the practice in places like Germany and Norway. In the background, something else emerged simultaneously: an animal-sex-tourism industry, which has been blossoming in Denmark.
 Is it any wonder the European share of the world's population is going to shrink in the 21st century due to sub-replacement levels of births.  Instead of having sexual relations with each other, an embarrassing amount of irreligious Europeans are having sex with animals.

According to a 2010 Eurobarometer poll, 33% of Finnish citizens "believe there is a God". (In 2005, the figure was 41%)

A prominent Finnish news website reported in July of 2015:
Finland is indeed a last bastion of bestiality. Here a person can have sex with an animal as long as the animal is not harmed. The absence of legislation against bestiality makes the nation one of the last in the European Union not to institute a legal ban.
As the law currently stands in Finland, a person can engage in sexual intercourse with an animal as long as it cannot be proved that the animal has been treated too roughly or cruelly or that the act has caused unnecessary pain and suffering.

..Finland legalised bestiality in 1971, following in the footsteps of other European countries. It was thought that criminalising the act was not the right way to deal with people who are likely to suffer from mental illness or who are simply lonely.

In 2011, a Finnish news website reported
President Tarja Halonen has characterised loneliness as a real and serious problem faced by all age groups in Finland. Her comments came in a TV address opening the annual Collective Responsibility fundraising campaign.

She reminded her audience of their responsibility for relatives and others. Dialogue was the answer, she said. The President called for efforts to combat both loneliness and marginalisation during periods of economic hardship...

Change in society had been so rapid that support measures designed to help young people had not kept pace with modern society. Halonen demanded that all means be applied to promote the well being of youth and to protect them from marginalisation and other risk factors

Lonelinsss is a big problem in secular Europe.  A problem that could be solved via Christian fellowship. And the problem is going to get worse with Europe's aging population where many of the families don't keep in contact with their elderly relatives.

Most of the world's men turn to sweet ladies when they are lonely. Many godless Europeans have turned to animals in a most unbecoming manner!

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