APA Uses Task Force to Promote Polygamy. AMA and CDC Keep Quiet Despite Facts and Common Knowledge

It was announced last week that the American Psychological Association (APA) is creating a “task force” to remove the stigma associated attributed to consensual multi-partner relationships. In other words, they’re attempting to make polygamy and adultery socially acceptable despite the fact that our consciences tell us that it’s morally wrong to cheat and to be cheated on.

Apparently, the APA does not have the foresight to see what sort of emotional and psychological damage this can do to a spouse. It doesn’t take much to see that this can cause feelings of rejection, and unstable self-image, fear of separation, resulting in extreme attention-seeking behavior.

Never mind what it could do to a child. Security and stability aren’t exactly exemplified when your parents are sleeping with a different person every night.

It’s pretty clear that this task force has a social agenda. Science has gone by the wayside. Political extremism has taken over.

But it’s not just the APA who has no scientific concern about this subject.

As the APA progresses their agenda, the American Medical Association (AMA) and the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) just sit back and watch. But why?

According to the CDC annual report, sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) such as chlamydia, gonorrhea, and syphilis are on the rise. But how? Because of having more partners, of course. We all learned that when we had our sex-education class. It’s common knowledge now. The more partners someone has, the more STDs spread.

To stop the spread of STDs, the CDC offers 5 methods of prevention. Three of the five are: abstinence, reduce the number of partners, and mutual monogamy. That means the fewer partners you have, the better! But this is exactly the OPPOSITE of what the APA is pushing.

Yet I can’t find anything from the CDC that opposes this task force.

Maybe the CDC is mainly involved with collecting and distributing data? Maybe they collect the data to give to others to make use of it. Like the American Medical Association (AMA).

The (AMA) is composed of hands-on personnel working in the medical field. Physicians, residents, and medical students all have hands-on experience with treating people infected people. They’re supposed to be involved with advocacy (there’s a whole page about advocacy on their website), but there’s still nothing denouncing the APA’s task force on their website.

But why? Why are the CDC and AMA keeping quiet? Could it be that they’re just as interested in pushing the far-left agenda as the APA? That would be a hard pill to swallow if that’s true. We pay these people to take care of us and of our health. But they might be more concerned about cutting a paycheck from the insurance and pharmaceutical companies by keeping you coming back for treatment.

Regardless, there is no evidence that the scientific community should be supportive of the APA’s task force. They should all be opposed to it, including the APA themselves.

Can we really afford to keep quiet and ignore the facts just to promote a social agenda? Or can we do what’s right and stand up for truth?

Time will tell.

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