Defending the family

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Thanks Obama: Data Says Unisex Bathrooms Boon To Perverts

Eugene Delgaudio responded to new data suggesting President Obama's transgender bathroom policies promote perversion:

"Former President Obama's fabricated national assault on women and children with his transgender bathoom and school shower policies now results in hurricane of perversion sweeping America. Obama should be charged as accessory to the many new crimes of voyeurism," Delgaudio said.

The federalist now reports:

One year ago in February 2015, the Vancouver Province ran a story on the rise of voyeurism in British Columbia, my home province, with the headline "How can we get men to stop doing this?" The sober reality is that the crime of voyeurism, almost always by males, may be virtually impossible to stop. Voyeurism is an enormous monster that lives in the shadows of our culture, hidden to many, but continually nourished by advancing technology, pervasive pornography, and increasing opportunity.

Voyeurism has been seen as a minor crime historically, but recording technology and victim statements are beginning to change that. One of the voyeurism cases theProvince article cited was that of Jonathan Stringer, who hid a video camera in a unisex public washroom in Whistler, BC. One of his victims shared the effect it has had on her: "I have post-traumatic stress disorder from it. I was off work for a couple months, I was having problems sleeping and having weird dreams about being watched. It definitely affected me and made me fear for my safety."....................

.....................But the data that does exist is eye-opening. Templeman (1991) found that no less than 42 percent of college men in a rural sample reported that they had engaged in voyeurism. Bradford et al. (1992) reported that "of 443 adult males studied, 115 admitted to voyeurism" (cited from Krueger, 2016). Rye & Meaney (2007) found that 61 percent of the men in their university sample would engage in voyeurism if the likelihood of getting caught was 25 percent (cited from Krueger, 2016).

These enormous percentages suggest that voyeurism is far more prevalent than commonly thought.