Tuesday, September 16, 1997

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EUGENICS CITED AS REASON FOR STERILIZATIONS

by LifeSiteNews.com Tue Sep 16 11:15 EST Comments (0)

TOKYO (LSN) — In the ongoing revelations of mass-government forced sterilizations it was revealed this week that more than 16,000 handicapped Japanese women were involuntarily sterilized with government approval from 1949 to 1995, an official said today.

However, the government does not plan to apologize. A Japanese government official explained that in 1948, Japan legalized sterilization as a means of improving the human species through the control of hereditary factors. The law, which was only revoked last year, allowed doctors to sterilize people with mental or physical handicaps without their consent, after obtaining the approval of local governments.

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NATIONAL ENDOWMENT FOR THE ARTS MUST GO

by LifeSiteNews.com Tue Sep 16 11:15 EST Comments (0)

WASHINGTON (LSN) — The US Senate will vote this week on a proposal by North Carolina Republican Jesse Helms to cut off all funding for the National Endowment for the Arts, the agency which gives “taxpayers’ money to self-styled artists whose art comes straight from the gutter and the sewer.”

Hard-core pornography has been produced and distributed with money from the NEA. Selections included a naked woman performing self-induced abortions, several graphic lesbian sex scenes, ruminations on the pleasures of sadomasochism, and a monologue by one woman on why she decided to not slit the throat of her lesbian lover.

NEA had recently given a $20,000 literary fellowship to controversial author Leslea Newman whose most prominent literary work to date is the book “Heather Has Two Mommies.” The publication has infuriated a great segment of America who share Judeo-Christian values because of its advocacy of lesbian lifestyles and parenting as normal.

Not surprisingly, President Clinton has vowed to veto the 1997 Interior Department spending bill, sending it back to Congress for reconsideration, if Republican lawmakers refuse to fund the NEA.

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STUDY FINDS NO TIME FOR FAMILY

by LifeSiteNews.com Tue Sep 16 11:15 EST Comments (0)

OTTAWA (LSN) - According to a Statistics Canada study released Tuesday, women in the hectic 1990s who are less likely than ever before to take a break in their careers. And those who do take leave (usually to raise children) are likely to return to work faster than than they were even in the late 1980s.

Sadly, the study noted that economic and career concerns have are outstripping family considerations. Mothers have noted they are now forced to work outside the home just to make ends meet. The trend is evidence of living to work rather than working to live.

Women who took breaks in their careers between 1990 and 1994 returned after one year on average, compared with two years in the late 1980s and almost 12 years in the 1960s.

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