Monday, December 28, 2009

Senate Candidate Martha Coakley OK with Fisting for Teens

Martha Coakley, Democrat U.S. Senate candidate for Kennedy's seat, 
flanked by SEIU thug-ettes. [Photo: SEIU]

Kevin Jennings and his organization GLSEN sponsored the obscene Fistgate Conference in 2000 at Tufts University in Medford, Massachusetts. There, they not only talked with children about fisting, anal beads, sadomasochism, and assorted perversions – they also invited groups to hand out their graphic and even frightening materials to young teens (who, of course, needed to know how a “phallic woman” puts on a condom, and other “safer sex” techniques for post-op transsexuals).
Why were Jennings and his cohorts not prosecuted for "crimes against chastity, morality, decency and good order" (MGL Ch. 272 -- which also still includes sodomy as "the abominable and detestable crime against nature")? Simply put, because those very concepts are now dead in Massachusetts. How about the rest of the country?
Jennings and GLSEN knew there was a loophole in the Massachusetts law that would protect them on the charge of disseminating materials harmful to minors. (See below.) But what about enticing away a person for prostitution or sexual intercourse” and “inducing a person under 18 to have sexual intercourse”? (MGL Ch. 272, Sections 2 & 4.) No loopholes in those sections that we can see. Still, they got away with it. Law enforcement authorities seem to be on the side of the perverts here.
Then-District Attorney Martha Coakley (now Democrat candidate for Ted Kenney’s U.S. Senate seat!) didn’t even bother to respond to Parents’ Rights Coalition’s (now MassResistance) request for a criminal investigation after the 2000 GLSEN event. (Ann Coulter recently wrote of another Coakley outrage, which should disqualify her as a Senator.)
Since then, PRC/MassResistance has repeatedly filed a bill to remove the exemption for schools that allows them to disseminate such obscene materials (for “educational purpose”). Of course, this being Massachusetts, our bill keeps getting killed in committee.
And we all know that Kevin Jennings and GLSEN are all about “education”. GLSEN even had a contract with the Massachusetts Department of Education at the time to prove its bona fide status. (Yes, we can produce a document if MediaMatters cares to challenge this.)
Chapter 272: Section 28. Matter harmful to minors, dissemination; possession; defenses
Chapter 272: Section 28. Whoever disseminates to a minor any matter harmful to minors, as defined in section thirty-one, knowing it to be harmful to minors, or has in his possession any such matter with the intent to disseminate the same to minors, shall be punished by imprisonment in the state prison for not more than five years or in a jail or house of correction for not more than two and one-half years, or by a fine of not less than one thousand nor more than ten thousand dollars for the first offense, not less than five thousand nor more than twenty thousand dollars for the second offense, or not less than ten thousand nor more than thirty thousand dollars for the third and subsequent offenses, or by both such fine and imprisonment. A prosecution commenced under this section shall not be continued without a finding nor placed on file. It shall be a defense in any prosecution under this section that the defendant was in a parental or guardianship relationship with the minor. It shall also be a defense in any prosecution under this section if the evidence proves that the defendant was a bona fide school, museum or library, or was acting in the course of his employment as an employee of such organization or of a retail outlet affiliated with and serving the educational purpose of such organization.