Post Kinsey The Fallout of the Sexual Revolution:
Sexually Transmitted Diseases
[Shown in Kinsey: Crimes & Consequences, p. 133]
|The following links are to some of the graphs shown in Judith A.
Reisman's book Kinsey: Crimes & Consequences
In viewing the information presented here, consider that the new type of sex-education
which promotes liberal attitudes toward sexual relations of all kinds didn't come into
existence until the Kinsey Model became the basis of the
restructuring of our moral standards in about the mid-sixties. That restructuring was done
through the efforts of SIECUS, an organization that arose
out of the Kinsey Institute in 1964. The foundation of the new sex-education agenda
is that children are sexual from birth, that any kind of sex can feel good and that any
child is entitled to feel good. If sex feels good it must be good for you.
The departure from the traditional morals in the new sex-education agenda is that the
dangers of sex are not being addressed. Because the traditional constraints were
thrown out of the window, we now have a multitude of epidemics that are destroying our
See also other
sources of information relating to the escalating epidemic of STDs and what can be done
about STDs and to curb the epidemic:
Note: What many pieces of advice often don't mention is that sexual intercourse
is not the only way by which STDs can be transmitted. For example, virtually all
STDs (and many other diseases) can and will be transmitted when intravenous drug users
share needles, but that is not all. Improperly sterilized needles used in a doctor's
offices, clinics and hosptitals, for instance, are one of the major reasons for the spread
of AIDS in Africa and other underdeveloped nations.
It must also be stressed that the risk of contracting an STD it far greater
with anal than with vaginal intercourse. The anus is designed for extrusion, not for
intrusion, and is therefore more vulnerable to be an avenue by which STDs can and will be
transmitted. One out of two homosexual men
contract an HIV infection.
2003 03 19 (added references to information on STDs)