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10 mai 2009 7 10 /05 /mai /2009 08:49
J'ai eu la désagréable surprise d'apprendre que je manquais d'intelligence en écoutant Elisabeth Badinter sur Europe 1 cette semaine. Et plus désagréable encore , j'ai appris que mes enfants seraient forcément névrosés puisque mon couple est un couple hétérosexuel !!

Vous croyez que je blague ? Pas du tout. Durant quelques minutes, Badinter s'est lancé dans un plaidoyer en faveur de l'adoption d'enfant par les couples gays en utilisant des arguments tellement grotesques qu'on peut franchement se demander si son but n'était pas le contraire.

Nous avons eu droit au grand classique "un enfant élevé par un couple du même sexe est forcément plus tolérant". Rien ne le prouve, comme rien ne prouve le contraire. Mais ce n'est pas grave, répéter 100 fois une affirmation en fera une vérité. Badinter fustigeait également le modèle de la famille dite "classique", qui en est fait le modèle existant depuis la nuit des temps, estimant que dans ce modèle, les enfants n'étaient pas à l'abri des coups et surtout risquait de devenir névrosés !! Véridique.

Les partisans de l'adoption par les couples homosexuels déploient toujours le même argument : un couple gay est forcément un havre de paix, où règne l'harmonie, où l'on ne se sépare pas et où l'enfant grandirait dans un climat de tolérance réciproque .

Sauf que la tolérance ne l'est pas toujours (voyez ces quartiers lesbiens de San Francisco interdits aux hommes), qu'un couple gay peut aussi se séparer, se disputer et qu'un enfant, excusez moi d'être conservateur, a besoin pour construire son identité de voir les deux facettes masculine et féminine de manière naturelle. Sans compter que, le manque de recul sur l'adoption gay interdit logiquement toute généralisation hâtive.

Badinter estime aussi que , vu qu'adoption clandestine il y a, il faut la légaliser. Pourquoi ne pas aller plus loin dans ce cas, Madame, et légaliser aussi l'inceste et la pédophilie ? Après tout, cela aussi c'est clandestin . Et puis quel soulagement pour les auteurs de tels actes, qui pourraient enfin s'y livrer sans craindre les foudres de la justice. Bien entendu, ce n'est qu'une blague idiote de ma part , mais je tentais à faire saisir le côté absurde d'une telle proposition.

Le plus fou est qu'à la fin de l'interview , Fogiel a loué l'intelligence de Badinter et fustigé le manque d'ouverture de ses contradicteur.

J'ai donc appris que je manquais d'intelligence vu que je suis l'un des contradicteurs. Je suis donc ravi d'apprendre que je vis dans un monde où mon avis ne compte pas et que désormais je serai jugé à l'aune de mes idées !!

Formidable tolérance que celle là !! 

 
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Personnelement,les deux possibilités ne me dérange pas.On sait éduquer ses enfants ou l'on ne sait pas.Si l'argument que les enfants doivent une éducation d'un couple homme et femme,je me demande finalement,vu que les familles monoparentales deviennent de plus en plus courant,si un couple gay ne serait pas fnalement pas pire ou meilleur que la monoparantalité.Bon il est vrai,que les familles monoparentales sont aussi temporaires pour une bonne partie,le temps de retrouver un conjoint de l'autre sexe.D.J
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http://www.jamestown.org/programs/edm/single/?tx_ttnews[tt_news]=34961&tx_ttnews[backPid]=27&cHash=b22c1df13e<br /> Risk Increasing of Russian Intervention in Georgia<br /> Pavel Felgenhauer,  Eurasia Daily Monitor, May 7, 2009,  Volume: 6 Issue: 88<br /> <br /> Georgian President Mikheil Saakashvili (L) with bodyguards<br /> <br /> The situation in Georgia appears to be deteriorating rapidly.  Last month the Georgian opposition parties  began street protests in an effort to force President Mikhail Saakashvili to resign.  Since April 9  massive rallies by opposition supporters  failed to compel Saakashvili to yield,  and the number of demonstrators steadily decreased.  Western diplomats repeatedly urged the Georgian opposition  to begin a political dialogue with the authorities,  but without any results,  as the radical opposition continued to demand Saakashvili's unconditional resignation (www.civil.ge, April 28). The stand-off  continued without any serious violence until this week,  when the Georgian authorities announced that they had thwarted a military coup.  The Georgian Interior Ministry said that those involved in the plot  had received money from Russia  and were planning to disrupt the NATO military exercises,   which began in Georgia on May 6 (Novosti-Gruzia, May 5). The mutiny occurred at a tank base at Mukhrovani -some 30 kilometers  east of the capital Tbilisi.  The rebels at Mukhrovani  were surrounded by Interior Ministry Special units, with army artillery and armor,  and Saakashvili arrived at the scene in a theatrical showdown  -giving the rebels one hour to surrender,  which they did without firing a shot.  The rebel officers were arrested,  while privates were disarmed.  Saakashvili specifically praised the Georgian army artillery officers,  who in his words not only surrounded the rebels with guns,  but were also prepared to open fire  and that their dedication facilitated the early capitulation (www.civil.ge, May 6). Before the surrender,  the Mukhrovani tank battalion commander  issued a statement,  supporting the anti-Saakashvili opposition.  Russian officials quoted by RIA Novosti,  dismissed the Georgian allegations of involvement in the alleged coup  as a diversionary tactic to ease opposition pressure on the government,  while a Kremlin official said the Georgian leader "needs to see a doctor."  The radical Georgian opposition used similar language,  calling the mutiny a "theatrical show" staged by Saakashvili  (RIA Novosti, May 5). However,  it is clear that the Georgian Interior Ministry counter-intelligence  was for some time  closely monitoring the alleged coup plotters, and had its informers  within their ranks.  But it is also clear  that the tank battalion revolt,   involving hundreds of soldiers, does not seem to have been a staged event.  Moscow was already known  to have been seeking ways to penetrate the Georgian military  to recruit agents that could help establish a pro-Russian regime  in Tbilisi. Last August in Poti,  one week after Moscow accepted a French-brokered ceasefire,  Russian soldiers took around 20 Georgian troops prisoner and commandeered U.S. Army Humvees  that were awaiting shipment back to the United States  following antiterrorist exercises with Georgian troops in July 2008.  The deputy chief of Russia's General Staff,  General Anatoly Nogovitsyn announced that the U.S. Army Humvees were "military trophies"  and that the Russian military were investigating the Humvees' "very interesting" electronic equipment (Interfax, August 26). The Georgian soldiers captured in Poti  were handed back  in exchange for the release of General Roman Dumbadze,  who in 2004 as commander of Georgian army brigade in Batumi  openly supported the pro-Russian separatist leadership  in the autonomous republic of Ajara  against the Saakashvili government.  In 2006, Dumbadze was sentenced to 17 years in prison for treason  by a Georgian court (Interfax, August 28).  Aslan Abashidze  -the warlord that ruled Ajara from 1992 to 2004-  is in exile in Moscow  together with Dumbadze  and other pro-Russian Georgian exiles  that could be used in the future  to form a military-backed  pro-Russian government.  Despite repeated American protests,  the Russian military did not return the Humvees.  The Georgian Interior Ministry announced that the alleged coup plotters  were conspiring to bring Abashidze  back to Georgia (www.civil.ge, May 5). After the abortive military coup fizzled out,  the Georgian opposition provoked clashes with police on May 6,  by attempting to storm the police department headquarters in Tbilisi  to free three activists,  who were arrested a day before  for allegedly assaulting a government TV journalist. The clash left over 20 protesters and six police officers injured.  Further sporadic clashes were reported from Tbilisi  and consequently any peaceful political reconciliation between the authorities and opposition  seemed increasingly distant (Novosti-Gruzia, Interfax, May 7). With the internal military rebellion thwarted  the outcome of a possible violent clash between the government and the radical opposition may be decided by Russia,  which might choose to become militarily involved.   Since mid-April Russian forces were poised on the ceasefire line in South Ossetia and Abkhazia  as well as its marines on landing ships  offshore in the Black Sea for a possible intervention (EDM, April 16). The troops and tanks are deployed for immediate action,  but have been waiting,  apparently for events in Georgia to unravel,  provoking violence and destabilization. Moscow has angrily denounced the NATO peacekeeping exercises in Georgia  as a "provocation" (EDM, April 23).  Last week Russian Federal Security Service (FSB) border guards  were rushed from the North Caucasus  to take up positions on the ceasefire line that Russia has unilaterally declared to be the new border (Interfax, April 30). Now any possible shooting incident on the ceasefire line will directly involve Russian soldiers, and can be used as a pretext for a new military invasion.
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