December 1, 2012

Signs of the Times

Zurich to open drive-in sex boxes in an attempt to rid the town of street prostitution.

Texas school district requires embedded microchips dubbed "locator chips"  on student badges so its administrators can track the whereabouts of 4,200 students with GPS-like precision.  ACLU and Christian fundamentalists join together to file suit.

No bride, no groom, no husband, no wife in Washington state.  Officials prepare to remove the 'archaic' terms from marriage and divorce certificates.

Harvard Students Launch Bondage Sex Club and win school recognition which means they can apply for school funding and promote their club on campus.

Saudi Offers “Castrated African Slave” for Sale on Facebook

Regulatory Stupidity. In La Jolla Cove, California, the feces of seagulls and cormorants keeps piling up and the stench carries a mile but city officials are prevented from cleaning it up, even with biodegradable cleaning products.

Because of complex environmental rules stemming from the cove’s designation as a state-protected “Area of Special Biological Significance.” Officials say it could take two years to get various state agencies to OK cleaning procedures.

To meet every increasing school fees, 16% of British students consider sex work.

The worst of all, Death panels for babies,  consigning them to death by dehydration in Britain.

One doctor has admitted starving and dehydrating ten babies to death in the neonatal unit of one hospital alone.
Writing in a leading medical journal, the physician revealed the process can take an average of ten days during which a  baby becomes ‘smaller and shrunken’……

I know, as they cannot, the unique horror of witnessing a child become smaller and shrunken, as the only route out of a life that has become excruciating to the patient or to the parents who love their baby. …It is draining to be the most responsible physician. Everyone is looking to me to preside over and support this process.

I am honest with the nurse when I say it is getting more and more difficult to make my legs walk me on to this unit as the days elapse, that examining the baby is an indescribable mixture of compassion, revulsion, and pain.
Posted by Jill Fallon at December 1, 2012 1:08 PM | Permalink