At one time kids had posters of their favorite artists on bedroom walls. Today’s kids will have pictures of their favorite artist on their condom wrappers. Multi-platinum selling Kesha will have her image imprinted on 10,000 “special edition” condoms. Although it comes as no surprise from a person who makes money off youth orgy anthems, taken in conjunction with Nintendo Wii software companies redefining group fun as video games as catalysts for sex romps, parents should take note: “progress” to liberals is a one-way ratchet, and it never stops to consider the impact on young adults.
How long will it be before the makers of the Wii sex games team up with Kesha and offer “special edition” condoms inside erotic games? Sound unrealistic? Parents who send their kids to Northwestern University in Chicago didn’t think live sex toy demonstrations were part of the curriculum – until it happened. Parents who took out loans so their kids could attend one of the most prestigious universities in the country recently found out that a well-rounded education no longer involves an introduction to history’s greatest minds and the pillars of Western Civilization. Instead, students are offered, “Networking for Kinky People,” as designated by recent guests of Northwestern Professor Michael J. Baily’s class. And what did the offending academic have to say for himself?
“When I knew it was going to be bad in some quarters,” [Baily] said, “was when I got a call from Fox News.”
One would have thought he’d have known it was bad when a sex toy “on the base of a power saw” was started in front of 100 students. Instead, he “could not come up with a good reason” why he initially hesitated. It only became “bad” when an outlet that gives conservatism a fair shake took notice.
Conservatives know that securing freedom for future generations and respecting human dignity relies in part by having an understanding and appreciation for the moral fabric woven into our country’s founding. Liberal moral relativists do not. The people who market adult-oriented video games to young people do not. And self-centered singers sustained by outlandish sexual displays (and millions of young fans) like Kesha do not:
“If you come to a live show, it’s a sensory assault. You will leave covered in sweat, beer, glitter, and, just maybe, you’ll get a special edition Kesha condom.” Adding, “If it breaks, you have to name you daughter or son after me.”
One of Kesha’s most popular songs is called We R Who We R. That might be true, but perhaps we should aim for something higher than promiscuous, beer-stained sweaty beasts covered in glitter.