"Who Is To Blame?"

by Donna Garner

Nov. 19, 2007

Home | Brainwashing in America  

"In alerting criminal investigators, Specialist Darby, a 24-year-old from Maryland, stood out from other soldiers who learned of the abuse.... Many other people including medics, dog handlers and military intelligence soldiers -- and even the warden of the site where the abuses occurred -- saw or heard of similar pictures of abuse, witnessed it or heard abuse discussed openly at Abu Ghraib.... Mistreatment was not only widely known but also apparently tolerated, so much so that a picture of naked detainees forced into a human pyramid was used as a screen saver on a computer in the interrogations room."[1] Kate Zernike


"You shall not follow a crowd to do evil...." Exodus 23:2

Who is to blame for the huge explosion of sexually transmitted diseases among teens?  Is it the contraceptive-pushing crowd or the abstinence-only crowd?
On March 30, 2004, Robert Rector, who is considered to be the "father of welfare reform," wrote:

Fact: Government spends $12 to promote contraceptives for every $1 spent on abstinence.  In 2002, the federal and state governments spent an estimated $1.73 billion on a wide variety of contraception-promotion and pregnancy-prevention programs. More than a third of that money ($653 million) was spent specifically to fund contraceptive programs for teens. In contrast, programs teaching teens to abstain from sexual activity received only an estimated $144.1 million in the same year. Overall, government spent $12.00 to promote contraception for every one dollar spent to encourage abstinence. If funding for teens alone is examined, government still spent $4.50 on promoting teen contraceptive use for every one dollar spent on teen abstinence.

As reported on 24 Aug 2006 by Sharon Quick, MD, FCP, FAAP
Washington State Coordinator, American Academy of Medical Ethics, " In Washington state, in the seven years following the start of the pharmacist direct pilot project for dispensing emergency contraception, chlamydia infection rates rose from 169.8 to 285.9 cases per 100,000, with teenage women showing a 36% increase (l997-2004)."
On Nov. 8, 2007, The Lancet reported, "birth control pills increase the chance that a woman will develop cervical cancer and other cancers of the womb and that taking birth control pills for five years doubles the chance that a woman will get cervical cancer."  This means that if teens begin taking birth-control pills while the teens are very young girls, the chances of their developing cervical cancers increase exponentially.
In November 2005, Senator Tom Coburn, a physician, stated that a meta-analysis published in the journal of Sexually Transmitted Diseases in 2002 concluded, "there was no consistent evidence of a protective effect of condom use on HPV DNA detection, and in some studies condom use was associated with a slightly increased risk for these lesions."
Reported on 11.13.07 by AP Medical Writer Mike Stobbe:
...more than 1 million cases of chlamydia were reported in the United States last year the most ever reported for a sexually transmitted disease, federal health officials said Tuesday. Gonorrhea rates are jumping again after hitting a record low, and an increasing number of cases are caused by a 'superbug' version resistant to common antibiotics, federal officials said Tuesday. Syphilis is rising, too. The rate of congenital syphilis which can deform or kill babies rose for the first time in 15 years...Chlamydia is the most common. Nearly 1,031,000 cases were reported last year, up from 976,000 the year before.  The count broke the single-year record for reported cases of a sexually transmitted disease, which was 1,013,436 cases of gonorrhea, set in 1978.
Kaiser Daily HIV/AIDS Report on 8.14.07 stated:
According to the Centers for Disease Control, homosexuals [men who have sex with men -- MSM] accounted for 7% of syphilis cases in the country but accounted for more than 60% in 2005...According to officials with the CDC, the increase could be fueled by MSM who also have sex with women [bisexual]...people with syphilis are two to five times more likely to contract HIV because of open sores caused by the infection.
The American Journal of Public Health (10.2105/AJPH.2005.074062), April 26, 2007, reported, "Notably, the study also found that infection rates were 4 times higher among those who used condoms during their last vaginal intercourse. 
The New England Journal of Medicine reported in May 2007 that 100 women who were diagnosed with cancers at the back of the throat definitely contracted oral HPV from having oral sex, and they concluded that this is being spread because of the widespread oral sexual practices among adolescents.  The Houston Chronicle on 5.12.07 went on to say, "The study found that people who have had more than five oral-sex partners in their lifetime are 250 percent more likely to develop throat cancer than those who do not have oral sex."
On Sept. 13, 2007, under a Freedom of Information Act, Judicial Watch was able to obtain records from the maker of the HPV vaccine, Gardasil, which showed that there have been 3,461 adverse reactions including eleven deaths since FDA approval.
On 1.11.07 USA Today reported that the drug-resistant Superbug called MRSA "is transmitted by direct skin-to-skin contact, so it's not surprising it could be transmitted during sex...Scientists at Columbia University Medical Center, reporting in the Feb. 1 issue of Clinical Infectious Diseases, identified three cases in which the bacteria known as community-associated MRSA passed between sexual partners."
On 6.27.06, LifeSiteNews.com reported:
A new study on condom effectiveness in protecting against the cancer-causing human papilloma virus has shown a discrediting 30% [28.5%] failure rate...The study relied on the journals of 82 female university students who kept daily records of their sexual behaviour...the study reports that 12 out of 42 women whose partners always used condoms did get HPV. Thus, 28.5% of the women got HPV even with 100% condom use...Who would consider this an acceptable failure rate when dealing with a cancer-causing virus?
Congress is presently fighting over the $141 Million which is the proposed  FY2008 funding for Community Based Abstinence Education (CBAE) programs.  CBAE programs help communities all across the U. S. to deliver the message that abstinence is the surest way to avoid out-of-wedlock pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases. 
Title V is one of three federally-funded abstinence education programs.  Title V provides $50 million annually in state grants to teach students the benefits of abstinence until marriage and that abstinence outside marriage is the expected norm for school-age children.

Donna Garner

Reinventing the World, Parts 1 & 2 | Molding Human Resources for a Global Workforce  

An analysis of Community Oriented Policing | Brainwashing in America