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Tuesday, October 4, 2016

California Comrades In Your Bedroom

Fresh off the tide of passing affirmative consent, comrades of California have decided to extend sex legislation with two interesting laws, both of which gets more government in the bedroom.

First up, we California has ended the statute of limitations on rape, largely inspired by the allegations made against an old, rich, blind, black comedian.  While this law is debatable, the main reason why there was such limitations in the first place is largely because rape as a crime is very hard to prosecute.

Think about it.  In an age of the hookup culture, where women are encouraged to sleep around until their most fertile and beauftiful years are over, it is nearly impossible to prove a rape occurred without video evidence.  It all comes down to a “he said, she said” scenario and often times, the poor, poor princess is believed over the openly heterosexual male.

Rape as a crime is something that was easy to prosecute back in the day when women were more likely to save their virginity for marriage.  And, like every other crime, it required viable evidence and the right of the accused to confront the accuser.

To me, this sets a dangerous precedent.  I mean, now that rape is pretty much defined as all heterosexual contact, including eye contact, by nearly every woman who hold some kind of sway in government, that means that a man will probably be charged with rape for looking at a woman wrong three decades ago.

I wish that was all an exaggeration.

In another story of sex and comrades in California, being an underage prostitute has been decriminalized.

Basically, the law was passed in order to allow law enforcement to better crackdown on the growing sex trade in California; a trade which could have been marginalized had women not been fucking the top 20% and leaving the rest of the men to go batshit crazy and murder their roommates and sorority neighbors.

The idea behind this law is that women will be able to cooperate with police if they are less likely to be charged with a crime.

So it all sounds like a good idea, right?  The trouble is, why are cops charging victims with crimes when they are supposedly being coerced into them?

But that belies a larger problem: the fact that pimps in California are not going to use more underage girls to walk the streets because they are less likely to face serious criminal charges.  So expect to see a rise in underage girls doing tricks for cash, especially with strict child labor laws in place.

So let’s recap, shall we?

California lifted the statute of limitations on rape so now if you don’t get affirmative consent from your fling, you could be prosecuted for it years down the road, except if the girl was underage and you paid her.

Yeah, heterosexual sex in California is soon to be outlawed.