BBC Promotes Theory That Pedophilia is Equal to Being Gay
BBC has published an article suggesting that pedophiles need 'help'
British broadcasting network the BBC has published an article suggesting that pedophiles need "help" not “condemnation" in a strange attempt to normalize pedophilia.
The BBC is no stranger to facilitating pedophiles, it once employed one of the most prolific pedophiles in known entertainment history, Jimmy Savile, who is believed to have abused 500 children over a span of 40 years while the network helped cover his tracks.
The author of the article, who mysteriously has remained anonymous, declares that pedophilia is just a “disorder” likening it to sexual orientation like "being gay".
The tone of the article is almost like one of victimhood, a fear that if he was "outed" as a pedophile, it would lead to “violence” and “physical attacks.”
The DailyCaller reports: It should be noted that the author never hints that acting on the impulse to sexually abuse children is acceptable and acknowledges that his “former orientation” later led him to seek help, discovering that it is entirely curable.
He does not, it appears, understand his own tacit admission: that the condemnation of nefarious and evil sex acts perpetrated on children, rather than social acceptance or acknowledgment of it as a sexual orientation, was the impetus for him to seek help.
Not only did he not understand it, the author bizarrely concludes that the “demonization” of “this sexual orientation” makes it difficult for young people to seek help.
Nowhere is it considered that lowering the severe social costs of the depraved impulses of a pedophiliac could lead to an uptick in pedophiles acting on them.
This follows a troubling pattern in far left news publications. In September of 2015, Salon posted a piece referring to pedophilia as a “sexual identity.”
The Salon piece also featured a video with the author, Todd Nickerson, from virtuous pedophiles (yes, you read that correctly) in which he also referred to pedophilia as a sexual orientation.
Salon pulled the articles in February after a video of right-wing commentator Milo Yiannopoulos was released showing him defending relationships between young boys and grown men.
The author’s theme that pedophilia should not be demonized in order to encourage pedophiles to seek help, precludes the more sensible and rational response that neither are mutually exclusive, and encouraging pedophiles to seek help is the corollary of its condemnation and degree of its perceived moral repugnancy.