On the outcomes of fatherlessness in “families”

Some years ago I told someone who was doing the intake interviews of prisoners at the Edmonton Maximum Security Prison that it would be a good idea to check for the extent of fatherlessness in the background of the prisoners he was interviewing.

He told me a few weeks later that he had replaced one of the questions on the intake questionnaire (asking “Did your mother have gout?” — consider that just about none of the prisoners asked that question would have a clue what gout is, and that the purpose of that question was to help determine whether the prisoner’s mother was afflicted by alcoholism) with “Was your father present in your family when you were 18 years of age?”

He said that everyone of the first ten prisoners who were asked that new question he had designed answered “No”.

The making of juveniles into criminals does involve women in influential key roles:

(h/t Rk Hendrick)

“The Justice Department first discovered the startling form of abuse in 2010, when it surveyed more than 9,000 youngsters living in juvenile halls and group homes. More than 10 percent of the respondents said they’d been sexually abused by staff and 92 percent said their abuser was female.” … In the last three years, the numbers haven’t changed much.

Boys in Custody and the Women Who Abuse Them

The nation’s system of juvenile justice has long been troubled. But recent studies have revealed a surprising new menace: female staffers at detention facilities sexually abusing the male youngsters in their care.

Hand in hand with that goes the militarization of police forces throughout the world.

(h/t Tom Smith — Friday July 5 2013, 12:16pm )

This article is about the militarisation of American Police forces. The author mistakenly says this is a phenomenon of “recent years”. The truth is it began in the early Seventies in response to the riots on campus and in the cities.

“The agents’ excessive display of force is outrageously disproportionate to the offense they mistakenly thought they witnessed: an underage purchase of alcohol. But in a sense, Daly got off easy. A couple of weeks after her ordeal, a 61-year-old man in Tennessee was killed when the police executed a drug raid on the wrong house. A few weeks later, in another wrong-house raid, police officers killed a dog belonging to an Army veteran. These are not isolated incidents; for more information, visit the interactive map.

They are, however, part and parcel of two broader phenomena. One is the militarization of domestic law enforcement. In recent years, police departments have widely adopted military tactics, military equipment (armored personnel carriers, flash-bang grenades) — and, sometimes, the mindset of military conquerors rather than domestic peacekeepers.

Hinkle: Commit any felonies lately?

Elizabeth Daly went to jail over a case of bottled water.

Thus is becomes very obvious that the feminist project for deconstructiing society and transforming it into a totalitarian system is a two-prong approach:

  1. Removing fathers from their traditional roles as a heads, providers and protectors of families, and
  2. Replacing men in other traditionally male roles throughout society, through the simple expedient of affirmative action hiring for women.

Simple but effective, and all resistance is futile. No one can oppose any of that, because such opposition would be against equal rights for women.

I hate to harp around on this, but you are seeing social evolution in action. Not only that, but believe me that you will become used to seeing ever more expansive socialism evolve into more and more totalitarianism. People will even become used to seeing summary executions in public view (I didn’t but only because my parents would not let me). Let’s hope that all of it will not go so far that the relatives of the executed will be sent bills for the ammunition used with which to kill their loved ones.

“Those who cannot remember the past are condemned to repeat it.” — George Santayana

That is about the same as what Georg Friedrich Wilhelm Hegel said about history:

“What experience and history teaches us is that people and governments have never learned anything from history, or acted on principles deduced from it.”

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