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Ohio State Students Crowdsource to Fund Events Promoting Sexual Deviancy

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The College Fix reported that Ohio State University’s “Sex Week,” a seven-day event marketed as a “judgement-free, inclusive, relatable space” for sex education was funded in 2020 mostly through “crowdsourcing” and some partnerships with local restaurants, according to information that an event organizer provided to the news outlet.

Of the dozens of sex-themed events and meetings featured were workshops with a dominatrix as well as a woman who is a self-proclaimed “orgasm coach” and erotic writer.

Student Advocates for Sexual Health Awareness sponsored this event. According to its website, OSU’s Sex Week is designed for the purpose of “educat[ing] our community about sexual health in all its forms.”

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“We believe that realistic sexual health is interdisciplinary, and includes non-traditional topics like LGBTQ sex ed, healthy masculinity, gender equality, and reproductive rights. We aim to connect to our peers through dynamic, comprehensive activities that are geared towards the needs of our community,” the organization declared.

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The event’s Twitter account posted last month that it expected to raise $3,000 for the week’s events  which concluded last Sunday, February 16. According to the school’s student activities portal, student organizations can “apply for up to $2000 or $3000 in programming funds,” but club president and founder Abby Rinderle informed The College Fix that the group was not using university funds to finance the project.

Rinderle said in email correspondence with The Fix that the school does not grant the highest level of funding to new organizations. “We actually are not eligible for $3,000 because we are a relatively new organization and you have to be established for a few years. We are eligible for $2,000, though we are not using any of those funds for Sex Week. We fundraise outside of Ohio State and partner with various Columbus organizations in order to make Sex Week happen,” Rinderle claimed.

Rinderle noted that the group’s funding came from multiple sources.

“The vast majority came from crowd funding. A small proportion came from restaurant fundraisers, where OSU has a list of restaurants that will allow any student organization to get a certain percent of profits from sales accompanied by a flyer for the organization in a given night,” she stated

Rinderle also mentioned that most of this event became possible because of volunteers.

“I think people are usually surprised by how many speakers simply volunteer their time. Everything is organized and run by students who are passionate about the topic. Almost all event spaces are on campus, and therefore free for students to rent.”

Rinderle opted to not specifically mention any of the community partners, “but they are all health-related non-profits or smaller Columbus businesses,” she claimed.

Instead of focusing on higher education, most colleges are either promoting leftist indoctrination or give organization that promote degenerate social behaviors free rein while eschewing traditional morality.

 

 

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Greg Abbott Signs Executive Order Keeping Violent Criminals from Going Back on the Streets During the Wuhan Crisis

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After the Wuhan Virus was confirmed in several Texas jails in the last week, Texas Governor Greg Abbott issued an executive order on March 29, 2020 that makes it more difficult for several inmates to be let out on “no-cost, personal recognizance bonds.”

Abbott tweeted, “Today I issued an Executive Order preventing [email protected] of dangerous criminals from prisons & jails. We want to prevent the spread of #COVID19 among prison staff & inmates. But, releasing dangerous criminals in the streets is not the solution. #txlege #coronavirus

Several cases of the Wuhan Virus were discovered in the Dallas County Jail and Harris County Jail last week, two of the state’s largest jails. In addition, a handful of cases were confirmed in state prisons. According to NBC DFW, the virus’ outbreak was “followed by demands to reduce the inmate populations by releasing, immediately and without bond or judicial delay, those held on misdemeanor crimes or awaiting trial on misdemeanor crimes. Some also called for non-violent felons to also be released on no-cost bonds.”

Abbott said Sunday that “releasing dangerous criminals makes the state even less safe” and issued a proclamation to prevent judges, and others, from releasing some inmates without a paid, cash bond.

In his executive order, Abbott declared that a person convicted of a crime that involved or threatened physical violence, or a person arrested for such a crime backed by probable cause, or a person with a criminal history of violent crime, cannot get out of jail on a no-cost personal recognizance bond.

With a PR bond, a defendant is released without having to post any money for his or her bond on the promise they’ll show up to their next court date.

Instead of virtue signaling and buying into the criminal justice reform movement’s desire to foment anarcho-tyranny, Abbott has held his ground by promoting public order.

A crisis like the Wuhan Virus pandemic does not need to be exacerbated by opening up the prison floodgates.

This is one case where American policymakers should use logic not emotion to craft prison policies in times of a pandemic.

Failure to do so will put the U.S. on the road to institutional failure.

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