Sex in the Age of Obama

Legal sexual assault, sex games for kids, collegiate drilldos. America in 2011 is a far cry from what your gramps or dear old dad ever knew.

Those “enhanced security measures” introduced by the TSA and fully endorsed by DHS Secretary, who also contends our southern border is secure even as Border Patrol agents and civilians are being slaughtered, have been denounced for what they really are: “tyranny, sexual assault and a violation of the Constitution’s prohibition against unreasonable search and seizure.”

New Hampshire State Rep. George Lambert has sponsored a bill that would make not just touching your “junk” a federal crime but simply viewing someone’s breasts or genitals by a TSA agent would constitute a sexual assault. Men and women have already reported numerous instances of agents not only abusing security requisites but even needlessly strip-searching people but arguing over who gets to feel up-they call it “pat-downs” pretty, young women.

Lambert thinks the TSA has gone too far. HB 628 would require agents convicted of sexual assault to register for life as tier 3 sex offenders. He’s not alone in his thinking although Rep. Laura Pantelakos facilely advised those who don’t wish to submit to the assaults to avoid flying.

Professor John Michael Bailey of prestigious Northwestern University would surely concur with Rep. Pantelakos and she might want to participate in his next after-class presentation on “networking for kinky people,” and maybe bring along her main squeeze.

Bailey indicated his entirely optional cocurricular activity following his human sexuality class and was not “for the faint of heart,” which was a good thing since it involved a female volunteer submitting to what could cause a stroke in those with faint hearts, and which should cause spasms of horror on the part of women’s rights proponents, although it resulted in neither.

With the assistance of her boyfriend, and purely for educational value, the volunteer was penetrated with a power drill adapted for that purpose.

“Bailey allowed a guest lecturer, Ken Melvoin-Berg, to narrate the use of the sex toy- referred to as a “f-saw” on a woman who was not a Northwestern student. Melvoin-Berg, who operates a local sex tour,… described [the demonstration] as “appropriate” and educational.” Others described it as disturbing. Student reaction was mixed. Rational reaction was repulsion.

Bailey issued a statement saying, “I expect many people to disagree with me. Thoughtful discussion of controversial topics is a cornerstone of learning.”

It’s amazing how tenure for university perverts permits them to adopt a scholarly aura. Parents of Bailey’s students must be so proud their cherubs are learning from him, especially since his resident expert was a “local sex tour” operator.

Based on Bailey’s concept of learning, parents of college kids and of high school and middle school kids must be positively ecstatic over Nintendo’s new raunchy Wii video game, “We Dare.” Some “outraged parents say it promotes orgies and lesbian sex to kids as young as 12,” but what do they know?

Britain’s The Sun describes the Play Station 3 innovation as follows: “The girls are seen with the Wii remote dangling suggestively between their lips. Players then hide the ‘Wiimote’ inside their clothes before the others spank their bottoms to control a flying cartoon character on screen. The men strip off for the girls as part of another task.”

Not content with spanking, “One version of the promotional video, already seen by 375,000 people on YouTube, ends with the lads swapping partners and apparently going off to have sex. An alternative ending has all four romping together.” The good news is that, “We Dare is intended for an adult audience” and “the age rating was set by an independent European panel.”

After all, what’s a game without a sexual romp and since Europeans established the game rating and American kids will respect that rating like they do the Bible, what’s the problem?

It’s unfortunate that the Transportation Security Agency, Northwestern University, and the makers of Nintendo don’t have the moral integrity of Brigham Young University which surrendered its chances for a national basketball championship by suspending Brandon Davies for the season for violating the school’s honor code.

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