Reader’s view: Contraceptives might be polluting our waterWe read of greenhouse gases and other things affecting the weather and people tsk-tsk about it and suggest change and then go back to old habits. This is safe enough; writers aren’t attacked for what they write on this.
By: Father Richard Partika, Duluth News Tribune
We read of greenhouse gases and other things affecting the weather and people tsk-tsk about it and suggest change and then go back to old habits. This is safe enough; writers aren’t attacked for what they write on this.
But let a writer point out harm done by our money- and sex-sated society, and he or she can prepare to be condemned. And the media will give in to the forces of their cowardice, their political correctness, their extreme left-ness, or their just plain ignorance or indifference.
Let me illustrate. Abnormalities such as Siamese twinning rarely, but occasionally, occur in plants, animals and humans. That can be expected. Questions arise when these things happen with great frequency. Examples: fish in large numbers are found incapable of producing young because they are themselves asexual or biologically bisexual. Frogs are found with extra legs or with appendages growing out of their heads or elsewhere. The lists go on.
I get far more reading material than I can handle, and I am getting older and less organized. Thus my filing and my slowly coming dementia make it hard for me to dig out the evidence on call, but I can give you good sources for this information. The best one I have is Dr. Steven Moser of Population Research Institute. He has shown that contraceptives urinated into water systems do not break down chemically and carry their potential with them and back through drinking-water sources. Might that at least partially explain the things mentioned? Might these chemicals have something to do with the sterility in humans or in the increasing numbers of people with mixed or confused sexual identities?
Should the medical profession, politicians and the media not at least try some honest research? There’s more than greed at stake.
Father Richard Partika