Sunday, January 20, 2013

Zoophilia still practised in Canada and Germany


Walt has never been in any doubt that the world gets sicker and sicker with every passing day. Things that were considered unspeakable even a generation ago now make the front pages of the papers virtually every day. No-one is shocked any more. No-one even cares. And some even applaud and promote "alternative lifestyles" which are objectively not just "disordered" (as the Church tells us) but downright immoral.

Take zoophilia. There's nothing new about that particular vice. It's been around since man first met sheep, or even earlier. But you'd have thought, wouldn't you, that it would have gone out of fashion [dog fashion? Ed.] now that humans feel free to do anything and everything to and with other humans.

Sorry, the zoophilists are still at it. In southern Ontario -- not the most rural area of Canada -- a couple from Halton were charged with bestiality this week after being busted for allegedly growing pot in a dog kennel.

No no no... cultivating mary-jane has nothing to do with zoophilia. It was, however, the reason why Sergeant Doright attended a farmhouse about 40 miles west of Toronto. Much to his surprise, he found not just some fine specimens of wacky tabacky but "evidence" that the occupants had been, err, screwing the pooch. Literally.

The exact nature of the "evidence" has not been disclosed. That's all ye know and all ye need to know. Oh... Wait... There is one more little detail. Neighbours said the homeowners' donkey is often seen wandering around the grounds with a rather bemused look on its Eeyore face.

Meanwhile, in Germany, there is actually a zoophile pressure group called ZETA. (In English it's ZETI -- Zoophile Engagement for Tolerance and Information. Want to be engaged to an animal? Join ZETI!) They are fighting a proposal by the German government to slap a fine of up to 25,000 euros on people having sexual relations with pets. But the zoophiles say there's nothing wrong with intra-species sex, provided of course it's consensual.

ZETA's spokesthingy Michael Kiok [How does he pronounce that? Ed.] told Spiegel Online that sex with pets is not demeaning to the animals. [What about the humans? Ed.] "We see them as partners," Kiok said, "not as a means of gratification. We don't force them to do anything."

Sex with animals has been banned in a number of European countries including France, Switzerland and even the liberal Netherlands. Sweden is preparing a ban too, said Kiok. "But it's still legal in Denmark." In days of old, it used to be cows, horses, sheeps, goats and pigs, but nowadays the sexual partners are more likely to be dogs because they are such common pets.

Mr. Kiok lives with an Alsatian called Cessie. He said he has had special feelings for animals ever since he was four or five and that the fascination took on erotic elements in his teens. If the Bundestag passes the proposed law, Kiok says, his first priority will be to keep his dog. He did not say if, in order to do so, he and Cessie will get married.

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