Sunday, October 23, 2016

Serial Killers

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The definition of a serial killer is, “A person who murders three or more people, usually due to abnormal psychological gratification, with the murders taking place over more than a month and including a significant break (a “cooling off period”) between them.”

Serial killers may be overwhelmingly male and most likely to be either black or white, but is there a connection for these men between their tendencies and their sexual behavior?

Most serial killers are seeking out a thrill. But from where does their blood lust stem? Radford University keeps a database of statistics surrounding serial killers; age, race, method of kill, location, and even IQ. Are they purposefully leaving out sexual orientation? How can a “comprehensive” database ignore that particular variable?

A publication, explores the relationship between serial killers and homosexuality. It states that just about two percent of the U.S. population identifies as homosexual and yet, another study conducted in 2003 suggests that over 43% of serial killers are homosexual. (“Homosexual Rape and Murder of Children”, published in Journal of the Family Research Institute, Vol. 18 No. 1, Feb 2003. )

How is it that such a small percentage of the population is so hugely represented when it comes to chronic perpetrators of senseless violence?

Even just as recently as last week, a gay black man murdered two people on live television in Roanoke, Virginia. He cited his race and sexual orientation as a cause for the attack. The same man who lauded those who have conducted massacres. At face value it seemed he was hoping to get some kind of revenge on the station that fired him but his intentions were more sinister than that. In a twenty three page manifesto he sent to ABC News he delves into a violent plan to incite a race war.

Even the Human Rights Campaign, a group that lobbies for the “rights” of homosexual and transexual people, cites a study conducted that shows a shocking trend of violence in intimate relationships in the LGBTQ community. It shows homosexual and bisexual men and women facing more physical and sexual violence at the hands of domestic partners than heterosexual people. Rape, stalking, and physical violence are all placed into the spectrum of violence that is being conducted at the hands of those who claim to be “sexual minorities”. Meanwhile these symptoms of violence are also eerily familiar in the behavior of serial murderers.

Though it is a disturbing trend, the LGBTQ activists will fight hard to call this penchant for violence something else. They argue that gay serial killers are deviants within a deviant community. Yet, they refuse to look at the violence plaguing their own subculture. Without an objective look into this correlation, we may be letting those who kill for lusty pleasure go by our own glance. Is protecting the feelings of those who call themselves gay really worth more death?

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Gay Serial Killer

In 2009, the Senate passed legislation extending hate crime laws to protect the gay and lesbian community.

The bill was a result of murder of Matthew Shepard, a gay University of Wyoming student who was murdered in 1998. For 15 years, Shepard’s death was used a primary example of hate crimes against gays.

However, after the research and release of a book on Shepard’s death by Stephen Jimenez, even the LGBTQ community has accepted that the murder was not a hate crime . . . as it was a drug deal gone bad and result of the “crystal meth subculture.”

Regardless of those facts, the LGBTQ community still demands protection under hate crime laws along with preferential treatment for transgenders.

Groups that boldly demand protection and preferential treatment as a class, must be willing to address issues their own community.

In the case of the LGBTQ community, the 800-pound gorilla in the room is the correlation between sexual orientation and violence.

According to the Serial Killer Database maintained by Radford University, 52% of U.S. serial killers are white, and 92% are male.

However, in a dated study conducted in 2003, 69% of serial killers were either self-described homosexuals or engaged in homosexual behavior “immediately, prior to, during or after committing their murders.”

In verifying and updating this number, a random sampling of 59 U.S. serial killers after 1960 was collected and studied. Of those 59 convicted murderers, 39 were found to be gay, 66%.

Given that arguably 3.8% of the population of the United States self-identifies as gay, the statistical outlier of 60%+ of convicted serial killers being homosexual should be cause for concern within the LGBTQ community.

While some would argue the numbers are too small for scientific analysis, laws have been enacted on far less evidence, such as with the reaction to Matthew Shepard’s murder.

Rather than address this issue with a significant study, the LGBTQ community instead continues to push hate crime statistics of crimes against gays, lesbians and transgenders.

But a solution to minimize those assaults may be right under their nose as a recent report by a gay British group showed that 30% of hate crimes on gays were between victims and aggressors who were “previously acquainted.”

While the U.S. government tracks hate crime statistics along with their general crime database, they fail to gather and release data that could verify and lead to resolution of what appears to be a significant cultural issue within the LGBTQ community.

The concept of protection of a minority class with subjective “hate crime” laws is arguable alone.

Furthering protection of a minority class of people who overwhelming account for America’s most notorious killers (America’s top six killers were gay), should be put on hold until that group can explain and provide solutions to what appears to be their sub-culture of death.



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