What most people don’t know about the AIDS ‘virus’

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AIDS is a ‘virus’ that spreads through sex.

It just got done being world AIDS day, the fight against aids is reportedly being won and what better way to see how far we’ve come by commemorating America’s first victim of this deadly ‘virus’.

Have you ever thought of that? “Who was the first person to actually die from AIDS?”  It would make sense to at least mention that person, especially on ‘World AIDS day,’ right? So, why don’t they talk about it?

The answer is simple. The first AIDS victim does not fit in with the wholesome, family friendly image that is constantly postulated to us by the media, Hollywood or other control systems that try endlessly to corrupt the morality of the people. You will not hear about the first AIDS patient on the Ellen Degeneres show and they definitely won’t be making a movie about him.

The first person to contract AIDS in America was a 13-year-old boy who almost certainly was the victim of homosexual pedophilia.

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Obama might want to rethink his stance on gay adoption. Or maybe he has.

Here’s an article written in 1987:                                                                  http://www.people.com/people/archive/article/0,,20097600,00.html, which states that in 1967, a 13 year old ‘Robert R’ had contracted AIDS and had the ‘virus’ for two years before he died at age 15, in 1969.

The problem with that article is that it doesn’t even suggest that ‘Robert R’ contracted AIDS as a result of being the victim of pedophilia. The article states that he likely got AIDS from “homosexual practices,” which suggests that he was actively participating in sex with men…

So we’re supposed to believe that a 12-13 year old boy, in the 60’s, who was “uncommunicative” and “mildy retarded” managed to consciously find other homosexuals to engage in sexual activities with to the point where he contracted AIDS?

Yeah, I don’t buy that either. But it makes sense to bend the truth to fit whatever is on your agenda, we almost never hear about homosexual pedophilia it seems. This is all part of them trying to paint homosexuals as being completely fine and morally sound people. After all, being gay is just a preference right? There are no negative connotations that come with it are there?  The fact homosexuals are far more likely to develop mental disorders is probably just a coincidence or something…

So anyway, how common is homosexual pedophilia? Could this have been a fluke? I mean, we never really hear about things like this in the news or anything so maybe it doesn’t happen much?

Oh, I wish that were true, but actual statistics and data paint a very different picture.

According to the department of justice:

  • 96% of all child molesters are male.
  • 1 out of 3 molestation victims is a boy.
  • 1-3% of the U.S. population is homosexual.
  • 1-3% of the general population commits 1/3rd of all child molestation.

Based on these statistics, at least half (around 55%) of homosexuals are child molesters.

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Who knew toddlers could write signs so well?

Is it ethical to grant child adoption privileges to a group of people who are statistically 55% certain to abuse children? Furthermore, if these are the facts and this is the way it is then why are people who disagree with child adoption for gays automatically labeled as homophobes? doesn’t this mean they are just genuinely concerned? Is homophobia a bad thing?

Chances are, one of the ‘dads’ in the picture on the left is a pedophile. Though I’m willing to bet they both are.

 

 

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Fast and Furious star dies in car crash, oh the irony.

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If you’ve been on the Internet today, watched the news or even spoken to somebody, you might have heard about Paul Walker, the actor from the move ‘Fast and Furious’ (a dumb Hollywood flick that glamourises street racing, recklessness and the general misuse of transportary vehicles,) dying in a car crash.

It seems like everyone with an internet connection is posting “RIP Paul Walker” and things like “how could this have happened?” or “this is so tragic.” Yes, it’s all very tragic but what’s more tragic are all the other people who have ended up dying or being horribly injured in car crashes, maybe because they grew up watching the Fast and Furious movies, and they idolised the characters and thought it was cool to drive recklessly. How many people have died because they were directly or indirectly influenced by movies like Fast and Furious?

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“RIP to everyone who thought driving recklessly was cool and ended up dying” -said no one ever.

  • Nearly 1.3 million people die in road crashes each year, on average 3,287 deaths a day.

  • An additional 20-50 million are injured or disabled.

  • Road crashes are the leading cause of death among young people ages 15-29

  • More than half of all road traffic deaths occur among young adults ages 15-44.

Déjà vu

The circumstances surrounding this incident and the way the public are reacting to it, remind me a lot of the Ryan Dunn case. Remember? the guy from Jackass who got himself killed in a car crash? Everybody got so upset over it, you couldn’t go to any website ever without seeing “RIP RYAN DUNN!” everywhere. The sad thing about Ryan Dunn that nobody seemed to have mentioned is that he effectively killed himself, (and his friend,) by driving whilst drunk.And let’s not get started on the amount of young guys that may have died from re-enacting some stupid stunt they saw on Jackass.

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“Hey! my name’s Ryan Dunn and this is Jackass!”

Moral of the story:  Don’t drink OR drive.

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Hows that for dramatic irony?

 

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Perhaps Paul Walkers death can serve as a grim reminder that driving fast and furiously is not cool, it’s deadly and stupid.

Fast and Furious star dies in car crash. Oh, the irony.

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If you’ve been on the Internet today, watched the news or even spoken to somebody, you might have heard about Paul Walker, the actor from the move ‘Fast and Furious’ (a dumb Hollywood flick that glamourises street racing, recklessness and the general misuse of transportary vehicles,) dying in a car crash.

It seems like everyone with an internet connection is posting “RIP Paul Walker” and things like “how could this have happened?” or “this is so tragic.”

This is assuming he wasn’t just killed off by Hollweird agents cashing in on another dead star. There couldn’t have been that many more Fast and Furious movies, anyway. Regardless, if he really did die in an unlikely freak accident, the cause of death seems, say, ironic, doesn’t it? I suppose Karma has a sense of humour.

How many people have died because they were directly or indirectly influenced by movies like Fast and Furious?

Here are some statistics to gander at:

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“RIP to everyone who thought driving recklessly was cool and ended up dying” -said no one ever.

  • Nearly 1.3 million people die in road crashes each year, on average 3,287 deaths a day.
  • An additional 20-50 million are injured or disabled.
  • Road crashes are the leading cause of death among young people ages 15-29
  • More than half of all road traffic deaths occur among young adults ages 15-44.

Déjà vu

The circumstances surrounding this incident and the way the public are reacting to it, remind me a lot of the Ryan Dunn case. Remember? the guy from Jackass who got himself killed in a car crash? “How could this have happened?” People always find the urge to ask. Well, here’s the kicker: He drove a car whilst being drunk

I wonder how many people -idiots- have seriously hurt themselves (or perhaps died) from attempting some stupid stunt they saw on “Jackass.”

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“Hey! my name’s Ryan Dunn and this is Jackass!”

 

Moral of the story:  Don’t drink OR drive.

Perhaps Paul Walke’rs death can serve as a grim reminder that driving fast and furiously is not cool, it’s deadly and stupid.

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How’s that for dramatic irony?