North American Man/Boy Love Association

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The North American Man/Boy Love Association (NAMBLA) was founded in December 1978 and is an activist homosexual and pedophilia coalition group. Their primary aim is stated to be the overturn of statutory rape laws and reduction of “age of consent” laws that require a child be of a certain age (which varies by state) before they can agree to sexual intercourse.

The North American Man/Boy Love Association was defended by the ACLU in a $200 million civil lawsuit. [1] NAMBLA was sued by the parents of a 10 year old murder victim; the parents claimed the killers were motivated by material accessible on the NAMBLA website. In the Spring of 2003, NAMBLA was in the forefront of the anti-War movement, publicly editorializing against the Iraq War before it started [2] while broad surveys of American public opinion showed 77% support for the war, only 10% strongly opposed it and 7% somewhat opposed the war. [3]

CPUSA member Harry Hay, who is widely accredited as one of the founders of the gay rights activist movement in the United States, was a speaker at NAMBLA conferences.[4][5][6] Harry Hay was an atheist.[7] Poet Allen Ginsberg was another famous member of NAMBLA.

The International Gay & Lesbian Archives, the world's largest research collection on gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgendered activism, has recognized several NAMBLA members for their contributions to the gay rights movement. [8]

While the organization has sent donation checks to several political figures, no politician has yet accepted the money.

Atheism, pedophilia and North American Man/Boy Love Association

Many consider Harry Hay to be the founder of the American homosexual movement.

see also: Atheism, pedophilia and NAMBLA and Homosexuality and pedophilia and Atheism and child pornography

In 2014, atheistic Japan was the world's largest producer and consumer of child pornography.[9]

Some of the well known atheist advocates of the North American Man-Boy Love Association are:

1. The atheist and homosexual David Thorstad was a founding member of the North American Man/Boy Love Association (NAMBLA).[10]

2. Harry Hay (1912 - 2002) was a liberal atheist advocate of statutory rape and the widely acknowledged founder and progenitor of the activist homosexual agenda in the United States.[11][12][13] Hay joined the Communist Party of the United States (CPUSA) in 1934. [14] He was a vociferous advocate of man/boy love. [15][16] In 1986, Hay marched in a gay parade wearing a shirt emblazoned with the words "NAMBLA walks with me."[17]

3. The writer Samuel R. Delaney is an atheist and a homosexual.[18][19] Delaney said he was a supporter of the North American Man/Boy Love Association.[20]

New Atheist Sam Harris claims atheist is right next to child molester as a designation

see also: Views on Atheists

Dr. Sam Harris is a founder of the New Atheism movement. Sam Harris is quite aware of the stigma surrounding atheism and has even advocated that atheists no longer call themselves atheists.[21] In fact, Dr. Harris has said concerning the label of atheist, "It's right next to child molester as a designation."[21]

Se also

External Links


  1. Deroy Murdock, No Boy Scouts: ACLU defends NAMBLA, National Review Online, February 27, 2004.
  2. NAMBLA Bulletin, Editorial: War in Iraq?, March 2003.
  3. ABC News/Washington Post Poll, 4/6/03.
  6. The American Spectator Special Report, When Nancy Met Harry, Jeffrey Lord, 10/5/2006.
  8. The Advocate, Issue 464, 20 January 1987, pp. 33 and 108
  9. Japan's Kiddie Porn Empire: Bye-Bye? by Jake Adelstein and Angela Eriko Kubo, 06/03/14
  12. The American Spectator Special Report, When Nancy Met Harry, Jeffrey Lord, 10/5/2006.
  14. The Boston Phoenix, The real Harry Hay, Michael Bronski, October 31 - November 7, 2002.
  15. The American Spectator Special Report, When Nancy Met Harry, Jeffrey Lord, 10/5/2006.
  18. Samuel R. Delaney, About writing: seven essays, four letters, and five interviews, page 36
  20. Delany, Samuel R.; Freedman, Carl (2009). Conversations with Samuel R. Delany. Univ. Press of Mississippi, page 143
  21. 21.0 21.1 Roberts, Jessica, et al. (June 19, 2007). "Interview with an atheist". News21. Retrieved on July 30, 2014.
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