Tuesday, September 18, 2012

Adultery, in many states, is still a crime

According to this 2010 article in USAToday, adultery is still viewed as a crime in many states, as well as in the U.S. military.

A few years before the article, I was charged, fined, convicted and "fired" (discharged) from the Navy without my retirement pension, on specious grounds of committing adultery, as a single "un-married" woman.

Like you, my head is still bobbling around on that one...  :)

How can a single person be charged with committing adultery, if they don't have a spouse?  Only behind the iron curtains of the Navy!!

Read about my story here... http://www.syneedapenland.com/

Meanwhile, Senator John Edwards, admitted he committed a moral sin, even though the DoJ never charged him with committing adultery, long after he fathered an illegitimate child during the time his late wife was sick and dying of cancer.

Throughout military history, sex has always been considered the "spoils" of war.  Just look it up on the internet...

Having served in the U.S. Navy with predominantly men, I personally witnessed and experienced the necessity of having to relieve your energy... Or should I say sexual drive...

Given the growing military rape epidemic, some things never change. When I served as the only female, at a number of my former Navy commands we learned how to control these urges, nowadays it appears that the current military directors and military commander's in chief have yet to learn how to control these young men and women's sexual urges.

The growing military rape epidemic sheds light to what is really going on behind the military's iron curtain  Order a copy of the documentary "Invisible war", to see and hear the real life testimony of the victim's stories.......http://invisiblewarmovie.com/page.cfm?id=86

If you are a victim of a hate crime, sex crime, bullying crime, race or gender discrimination crime and feel as if your human rights have been violated by someone, especially in the workplace, I ask that you help me to petition the President to provide US better protection of our human rights.

As military disabled military veterans, we must take a stand and do what is right, which is to petition Congress for better protection of our human rights, by demanding they enforce that  military commanders adhere to abiding to the U.S. Constitution.

There should be NO deviance!

If it is determined, both past and present, military officials abused their authority over another human being, we should call for them to be punished under the laws of our founding fathers!

May God Bless America

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