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On July 1, 2013 the Daily Mail reported that bestiality brothels were spreading quickly through Germany. In addition, there "are even 'erotic zoos' which people can visit to abuse animals ranging from llamas to goats."[1] See: Bestiality and Germany

Bestiality is the unbiblical act of a human being engaging in sexual relations with an animal. This is a perversion and, under Jewish Law, punishable by death (see Old Testament verses such as Exodus 22:19, Leviticus 18:23, Leviticus 20:15 and Deuteronomy 27:21). In addition to being repulsive and being a sexual taboo in societies, bestiality can cause harm to both animals and humans.[2]

In 36 of America's states, bestiality is illegal. Alaska is considering a ban.[3] "Florida Sen. Nan Rich, a Democrat, ... says research has shown that people who molest animals are likely to rape or molest people."[3]

Bestiality and its correlation to subsequent violent behavior and to mental illness

According to the San Francisco Chronicle:

- FBI research on the backgrounds of serial sexual homicide perpetrators that uncovered high rates of sexual assault of animals.

- A report in the Journal of Forensic Psychiatry revealed that 20 percent of children who sexually abuse other children also have histories of sexually abusing animals.

- A Utah State University study showed 37 percent of sexually violent juvenile offenders have a history of animal sexual assault.[4]

A study found that "Psychiatric patients were found to have a statistically significant higher prevalence rate (55%) of bestiality than the control groups (10% and 15% respectively)."[5]

Geographic areas where bestiality is a notable problem

See also: Geographic areas where bestiality is posing a notable problem

In areas of the Western World where there is a significant amount of atheists and evolutionary belief, there have been notable problems related to bestiality (see: Atheism and bestiality and Evolutionary belief and bestiality).

Below is a list of areas where bestiality is posing notable problems and has been reported in news outlets:

The first "bestiality rights" organization was founded in secular Europe

The first so called "bestiality/zoophile rights" group, called Equality for All, has its roots in secular Europe and formed in the '90s.[6]

See also: Atheism and bestiality

The first so called "bestiality/zoophile rights" group, called Equality for All (EFA), has its roots in secular Europe and formed in the '90s.[7] It is located in the Czech Republic and features prominently in Coming Soon, a pro-bestiality film released in 2006 produced in the Czech language and later voiced-over into English. The original Czech version of Coming Soon premiered at the Festival Finále Plzeň in Plzeň, Czech Republic on April 7, 2006 and the English voice-over premiered in Prague on October 31, 2006. The first public screening of the film outside of the Czech Republic took place in Berlin, where the English verion was screened on March 21, 2008. The English voice-over was first publicly screened in the United States on December 12, 2009 at The Living Theatre in New York City and the event was attended by Peter Singer, who had wrote in favour of the acceptance of bestiality in his 2001 essay "Heavy Petting," published in the online magazine Nerve[2], and praised the film Coming Soon in 2007.[8][9][10][11] In 2012, a zoophile rights group began in Germany, supposedly inspired by EFA. This new group is called "ZETA."[12] According to a 2010 Eurobarometer poll, 16% of Czech citizens responded that "they believe there is a God" which the lowest rate among the countries of the European Union.[13]

In 2005, the Pew Forum reported:

According to a 2002 Pew Global Attitudes survey, there are striking differences in public opinion between the U.S. and European countries on issues such as the importance people attach to religion in their lives and the linkage they perceive between belief in God and morality. The survey shows that a large majority of Americans consider religion important in their personal lives and closely associate religion and morality. Furthermore, Pew Forum surveys over several years show that Americans are generally more comfortable with religion playing a major role in public life. In contrast, Europeans generally place much less importance on religion in their lives, and general indicators show that major churches in Europe are declining in terms of membership, recruitment of clergy, financial contributions and overall public influence. The Pew Forum convened distinguished experts Peter Berger, John Judis and Walter Russell Mead to analyze these differences between the U.S and Europe and to assess their impact on transatlantic relations.[14]

See also

Declarations of evolutionist and atheists on bestiality:

External links


  1. [1]
  2. 3.0 3.1 Alaska and Florida consider bans on bestiality Anne Sutton - Associated Press - March 21, 2009
  3. Bestiality: equality for all? by By Amelia Glynn, San Francisco Chronicle, on April 1, 2009 at 10:11 AM
  4. A prevalence study of bestiality (zoophilia) in psychiatric in-patients, medical in-patients, and psychiatric staff - Int J Psychosom. 1991;38(1-4):45-7.
  5. Aug 20 2009 article at entitled Those Who Practice Bestiality Say They're Part of the Next Sexual Rights Movement
  6. Aug 20 2009 article at entitled Those Who Practice Bestiality Say They're Part of the Next Sexual Rights Movement
  12. Eurobarometer Poll in 2010
  13. Secular Europe and Religious America: Implications for Transatlantic Relations