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The sexual abuse of children is a horrible topic to contemplate.But, if we genuinely want to make the world a better place our opinions need to be better than destructive rhetoric.Some newspapers like to stir people up with outrage and sensationalism, and paedophiles are always an easy target.Insults, hate, death threats and antisocial behaviour are the worst modes of behaviour we can display to a person who feels guilty, insecure and confused.If we want to stop a person from becoming a dangerous misanthrope, for whatever reason they are classed as potentially dangerous, then the worse thing we can do is give up on them, resent them, attack them, alienate them, hate them or abandon them.Yet this is precisely what happens, with outrages being driven by cheap journalism.
When such ideas enter politics and law it is serious evidence of a totalitarian, suppressive state. No matter what a person's beliefs (or attractions), judgement should be based on behaviour.Priests and Bishops, constantly expected to be moral, can suppress their own feelings and thoughts (for theological reasons, too, if they belong to a dualistic religion such as Islam" JQPU_Content="Strict monotheism taught by Muhammad, the world's 2nd largest religion About Islam" href=" Christianity" JQPU_Content="Belief that a single creator god had a son, Jesus Christ, born to a human mother, and that Jesus' crucifixion by the Romans brings salvation About Christianity" href=" or Judaism" JQPU_Content="Organized Judaism emerged from Babylonian writings.Belief that God has a special contract with a Hebrew tribe, involving many specific rules of behaviour About Judaism" href=" beyond the point that it is healthy.[...]In France, various public petitions of the late 1970s called on Parliament to abolish age of consent laws; in particular, a 1977 petition calling for the decriminalization of all consenting relations between adults and minors was signed by prominent public intellectuals including Jean-Paul Sartre, Simone de Beauvoir, Michel Foucault, Jacques Derrida, Roland Barthes, and France's most prominent child psychoanalyst Françoise Dolto.Paedophile advocacy groups thus operated in a context in which cultural ideas about children's sexuality were being redefined more generally.