An article in The Telegraph explains why we are having the type of sexual abuse that we are reading in our local media.

Last week, most of the media entertained us with lurid sexual practices that took place between an 18 years old man and a girl of 14. Then, the sexual activity did not stop there but passed to other members of the family. I will not go into the case per se, even though, the accused got a 20 years sentence. There are individuals who agreed with this sentence but there were others who are of a diverse opinion. Even this is not the point of this short communication. The point here is the graphical type of sexual descriptions that we read in the media. These are all to be found for free in porn sites on the internet.

For this reason, I am suggesting the article below that was published by The Daily Telegraph. It is an eyeopener to educators and their concern about the irreparable harm that Woke culture is causing to our society. Even what we have heard in court is the result of this woke culture which is subtlety brain washing and influencing our youngsters. On one side, they are consuming porn as a normal daily experience. The Wokists think that there is no harm in all this. On the other hand, our youngsters are not mature to distinguish what they see in porn from what happens in reality. In other words, they are not sufficiently prepared to understand that certain sexual practices, which in porn are presented as normal, are not the norm! What is even worse is the fact that due to the heavy consumption of porn, our young students are finding it difficult to construct a proper relationship with the opposite sex.

The article in question deals with a school in England that prohibited its pupils to hug each other. The reason given is that hugging leads to sexual abuse. Thus, rather than analysing why there were cases – even if remote – of abuse by male students on their female peers, the school took the draconian decision to prohibit hugging all together in the school rather than tackle the problem.

Is this not what our courts are doing when faced with lurid sexual cases committed by teenagers? Are not our courts responding in the same way as this school by imposing draconian sentences that will solve nothing from the big mess that we’re in?

The school mentioned by The Daily Telegraph is a mixed school. But the problem does not seem to be linked to the fact that the school is mixed. It appears to be more complex. It boils down to the fact that today, many youngsters are getting their sexual inspiration from porn sites.

In other words, the consumption of porn is changing our view of sexuality. This is an interesting reflection, as this is what the Woke want to achieve. They want the West to change its views on sexuality and are using porn to achieve it.

And in Malta, we have individuals who accuse those who criticize woke culture as still living in the Middle Ages. It is obvious that these people do not know any history whatsoever. What is even more distressing is the fact that these types of court sentences are not going to solve the problem.

Here is the article in The Telegraph which gives an explanation why such type of court sentences will not resolve the sexual crisis that Wokism is causing to our younger generations:

Bad things will happen if we ban teenagers from hugging

Correcting a problem often leads to over-correction, and this looks like a classic case

11 January 2023 • 6:00pm

Hylands secondary school in Chelmsford has banned all forms of physical contact between pupils – even hugs. This is because “it could lead to an injury, make someone feel very uncomfortable, or someone being touched inappropriately”. The school has also outlawed romances between pupils, in order to prevent “distraction”. Its letter home to parents strikes the kind of tone that one might expect of a scandalised nun. “If your child is touching somebody else, whether they are consenting or not, anything could happen.”

Bizarre though this edict may seem, it’s not hard to work out where it’s really coming from. In 2020, the website Everyone’s Invited went viral with first-person accounts from Britain’s schoolchildren – mostly girls – describing experiences of sexual harassment, assault and even rape by their peers. It made for horrible, eye-opening reading and the subsequent fallout has been grim, too, with supposedly anonymous accusers and accused finding themselves shunned by friends or subject to trial-by-Snapchat. While some teenage boys have become too nervous to approach girls at all, schools have been scrambling to protect their own reputation.

The simplest way to ensure that no one ever gets touched inappropriately on your watch is to ban touching altogether. When the school argues that this is “to protect the safety of your child”, I’m guessing they don’t just mean physical safety. Being accused of sexual misconduct – or just clumsiness – by your peers can be a life-defining disaster in the age of social media. Better not to get sexual at all.

Correcting a problem often leads to over-correction, and this looks like a classic case. Adolescence is, by definition, a period of physical development and exploration. Long before you are fit to have sex with anyone, you need to learn much subtler lessons about personal space, social signals, the grey areas between friendship, infatuation and love, and how touch can be experienced differently depending on the context and mood.

How are teenagers supposed to learn any of this if they are forbidden to touch, or be touched by, their peers? Already, they spend more time alone than any previous generation of adolescents. Instead of discovering at first hand, through tentative embraces, how their own unique body feels when it makes contact with another, they are learning about sex on their own, and through the worst possible medium: porn.

What is pornography teaching them? That sex is a series of violent cliches. That men are in charge and girls like to be treated rough. (And that if she doesn’t, she must be frigid.) Teenage girls increasingly report that their boyfriends expect them to put up with frightening or painful practices. Boys, meanwhile, seem to find it difficult to muster any desire at all: they have less sex (and masturbate less) than any teenagers before them. It’s hard to think of a better way to raise a sexually dysfunctional generation which is, by turns, frightened, grudging, desensitised and violent.

In many ways, touch is the antidote to porn. It can be swooningly erotic but also comfortingly platonic. It can make us wary, or reassure us. It’s our first and most elemental form of communication. True, anything can happen when teenagers touch. However, worse things will happen if they don’t.

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