Why is Sodomy a Shame for Some But Not for Others

E. Michael Jones, editor of Culture Wars magazine, discusses homosexual issues in the Catholic Church and their relationship to the community in which he lives, South Bend - Notre Dame IN. Mike's article in the September issue of Culture Wars magazine, "Cardinal McCarrick and the Homolobby," reveals that the mainstream media's portrayal that the crisis in the Church centers around pedophilia is wrong. Most sexual violations by the clergy involve homosexual violations or sex between priests and men of adult age. But since pedophilia is either illegal or seen as more egregious, the media wants to describe the homosexual activity as pedophilia. Mike explains how the Jesuits, primarily, have created a homomafia within the Church and have been intimidating the weaker clergy to say and do nothing when they discover these abominations in their midst. Or as Mike writes:

"Allow us to act on our homosexual impulses, the Jesuits said, and we will act as a fifth column serving oligarchic interests within the Church."

Mike compares the crisis in the Church to what is happening locally in South Bend. The local bishop (Rhoades) came from Pennsylvania and is now having to defend himself from accusations of covering up the supposed molestations. Ninety percent of the Notre Dame University professors are said to be for same sex marriage. When the homosexual mayor of South Bend was living openly with his future male bride and then later married him in the Episcopal Church, hardly a word of criticism came from the Notre Dame and South Bend Christian communities. "The Church may destroy itself from within - just as has already been the case in many places in the West. A Church which contradicts itself, rejects its own teaching, becomes useless and dies, like the Church in Holland. Anything that is self-contradictory is bound to disappear. Bad theology is dangerous.”

Sex With Monsters

Dr. E. Michael Jones, editor of Culture Wars magazine, discusses the Academy Award winning movie The Shape of Water, Guillermo del Toro's remake of the 1954 movie The Creature from the Black Lagoon. In the Black Lagoon, which Guillermo saw when he was young, the beautiful Julie Adams is sexually assaulted by a monster called Gill-man. The relationship is consummated in Guillermo's remake.

Dr. Jones points out that the monster is really our own out of control sexual passions (spurred on by Hollywood of course). If we do not slay these passions we can not walk in Logos or see Logos i.e. Christ. We (especially the Church) must slay our sexual passions before we can secure our spiritual sight. The Hollywood film industry, has instead convinced us, in films like "The Shape of Water", to have sex with the monster instead of killing him.