People who say it cannot be done should not interrupt those who are doing it. Welcome to From On High.

Monday, May 14, 2012

Deviant Behavior For Me But Not For Thee

If you demand that the law be accepting of one deviant lifestyle, you can't claim outrage when the law recognizes others.  Though some don't see the connection:
Backlash grows at N.Y. ruling on viewing of child porn
By Cheryl Wetzstein, The Washington Times

In the wake of a New York court ruling that says it’s not illegal to “merely” view online child pornography, child advocates are urging Internet-savvy federal prosecutors to take over these kinds of cases as two state lawmakers rush to fix the law.

It is “a singular outrage that the highest court in New York has decriminalized the act of viewing child pornography by computer,” Patrick Trueman, president and chief executive of Morality in Media, said after the May 8 ruling by the New York Court of Appeals.

The high court unanimously agreed to reverse two of the dozens of child-pornography counts against a former college professor, saying there was no evidence the professor did more than look at some images on his computer.

The ruling resulted in a spate of head-spinning headlines like Gawker.com’s “Viewing Child Porn Online Officially A-OK in New York State” and “Looking at Child Porn Is Totally Legal in New York State” by the Atlantic Wire. [link]
What this pervert does in the privacy of his bedroom is his business. Right?


One's sexual orientation is a civil right. Right?


Those are your arguments. Live with the consequences.

But ... but ... but ... there's a difference.

No. There's not.