Oh, how things have changed!
It is perhaps informative that not so long ago, on an insurance form, if a couple applying for insurance checked off the same boxes for gender, the computer that was processing the form would spit it back.
A computer now will do no such thing. At left, a photo just today from CNN celebrating the “evolution” of the American “family.” There are no longer even genders — or are more than one — and this is both collective societal insanity and hot danger. As the Lepanto Institute noted some years back: the Jewish rabbinical commentary on Genesis known as the ‘Midrash’ says that God sent the great inundation because perverse marriages (male to male) had been legalized.
“The generation of the Flood were not blotted out from the world until they composed nuptial songs (until they wrote marriage deeds for males and beasts — i.e. they fully legalized such practices) in honor of pederasty and bestiality,” it noted – [Midrash, Genesis (Bereshith) [XXVI. 4-5] p. 213].
After prayer about the Torah, old-time rabbinical thinkers had discerned that the “tipping-point” sin in Noah’s time was “contract” between those of the same sex.
As an author we spoke to the other day, Milt Marcy, of Oregon, notes in an eye-opening book about evolutionists, there was an e-mail floating around cyberspace a few years back — went “viral” — that said:
“One evening a grandson was talking to his grandfather about current events. The grandson asked his grandfather what he thought about the shooting at schools, the computer age, and just things in general.
“The grandfather replied, ‘Well, let me think a minute. I was born before [the wide use of] television, penicillin, polio shots, frozen foods, Xerox, contact lenses, frisbees, and the Pill. There were no credit cards, laser beams, or ball-point pens. No one I knew had a home that was air conditioned. No one had pantyhose, dishwashers, or clothes dryers. The clothes were hung out to dry in fresh air, and man hadn’t yet walked on the moon. Your grandmother and I got married first, and then lived together. Every family had a father and a mother. Until I was 25, I called every man older than me, ‘Sir.’ And after I turned 25, I still called policemen and every man with a title ‘Sir.’ We were before gay rights, computer dating, dual careers, daycare centers, and group therapy. Our lives were governed by the Ten Commandments, good judgment, and common sense. We were taught to know the difference between right and wrong, and to stand up and take responsibility for our actions. Serving your country was a privilege; living in this country was a bigger privilege. We thought fast food was what people ate during Lent. Having a meaningful relationship meant getting along with your cousins. Draft dodgers were those who closed front doors as the evening breeze started. Time-sharing meant time the family spent together in the evenings and weekends — not purchasing condominiums. We never heard of FM radios, tape decks, CDs, electric typewriters, yogurt, or guys wearing earrings. We listened to big bands, Jack Benny, and the president’s speeches on radios. And I don’t ever remember any kid blowing his brains out listening to Tommy Dorsey. If you saw anything with ‘Made in Japan’ on it, it was junk. The term ‘making out’ referred to how you did on your school exam. Pizza Hut, McDonald’s, and instant coffee were unheard of. We had 5-and-10-cent stores where you could actually buy things for five and ten cents. Ice-cream cones, phone calls, rides on a streetcar, and a Pepsi were all a nickel. And if you didn’t want to splurge, you could spend your nickel on enough stamps to mail one letter and two postcards. You could buy a new Chevy Coupe for $600, but who could afford one? Too bad, because gas was eleven cents a gallon.
“In my day, ‘grass’ was mowed, ‘coke’ was a cold drink, ‘pot’ was something your mother cooked in, and ‘rock music’ was your grandmother’s lullaby. ‘Aids’ were helpers in the principal’s office, ‘chip’ meant a piece of wood, ‘hardware’ was found in a hardware store, and ‘software’ wasn’t even a word. And we were the last generation to actually believe that a lady needed a husband to have a baby. No wonder people call us ‘old and confused’ and say there is a generation gap. And how old do you think I am?”
Let us add: young women went to live with distant relatives to have babies out of wedlock. There was no thought of killing them! A homosexual was pitied but not encouraged to practice an abnormality — certainly not to celebrate it: homosexuality was illegal in virtually every state. (Now it is nearly illegal not to bake a cake for same-sex weddings!)
He could have been born in the 1940s — before either Xerox or penicillin, invented decades before, hit in a big way. Nearly a baby boomer! And still playing a very good game of golf — the age of the current president or thereabouts — not even yet quite ready for retirement, though living in an entirely alien country and strange new world.
[Milt’s book is The Emperors Who Had No Clothes: Exposing The Hidden Roots of the Evolutionary Agenda]
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