The world must get rid of “punitive” laws against prostitution – or what it calls “consensual sex work”.
A report issued by the United Nations-backed Global Commission on HIV and the Law; recommends that nations around the world get rid of “punitive” laws against prostitution – or what it calls “consensual sex work” — and decriminalize the voluntary use of illegal injection drugs in order to combat the HIV epidemic.
The commission, which is made up of 15 former heads of state, legal scholars and HIV/AIDS activists, was convened in 2010 by U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-Moon and is jointly backed by the United Nations Development Programme and UNAIDS – the Joint U.N. Programme on AIDS/HIV.
The commission recommends repealing all laws that prohibit “adult consensual sex work,” as well as clearly distinguishing in law and practice between sexual trafficking and prostitution.
To abolish laws against prostitution, will be legalizing adulatory and unlimited sexual sins.
Today, sleuths and hockers can be of both sexes. With the laws against sex trade is abolished, slavery will come back with full force.
People who live by their shameless lusts, will also be free to tempt us everywhere. Even inside schools and public offices.
Without us having any legal sanctions available to curb their filth.
Today, it is difficult for judges to find a clear cut difference between free sex and forced sex, or what we call sex crimes.
With the laws against prostitution abolished, the legal distinction will disappear. Our cities and tows will be turned into filthy sites for massive shameless orgies.
Jesus has warned us, that this degenerated culture of unlimited filth will resurface in the last days.
“It was the same in the days of Lot. People were eating and drinking, buying and selling, planting and building. But the day Lot left Sodom, fire and sulfur rained down from heaven and destroyed them all.
“It will be just like this on the day the Son of Man is revealed.
Welcome to our last days, the global copycat of Sodoma and Gomorrah.
Written by Ivar Fjeld