What could be more “Nazi” than exterminating the disabled?

“St. Francis of Assisi, speaking ofpersons who have the fear of God, gives an excellent advice concerning remoteoccasions: he says that for persons who fear to lose God, the devil, in theoccasions, does not at first excite them to grave faults; he begins byattaching them with a hair, which afterwards, in time, may through hissuggestions become a chain, and he thus succeeds in dragging them into mortalsin. Hence in our relations with persons of the other sex, we should take careto break off from the beginning every kind of attachment, however feeble it maybe, by avoiding even the remote occasions, such as looking them in the face,saluting them with affection, receiving notes or presents from them, and muchmore, saying tender words to them.

In the light of more recent developments this older posting is more relevent than ever now

Innumerablemore examples could be given. St. John Vianney in the ,explains this vice further and gives some additional examplesdemonstrating the evil of Rash Judgments:

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Peasants of the country worked in hellish conditions to bring to reality the elite’s vision.

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The second greatest evil afterthe sexuality and immodesty in children's shows is the constantbullying and fun making of the weaker characters, and the violence inboth magazines, shows, films (and video games of course). Even thesecular press acknowledges that children's shows oftentimes are moreviolent than other programs broadcasted for the general public! Thisarticle below was taken from the Daily Mail and clearly proves thispoint further.

St. Alphonsus Liguori, “4. The Flight from Dangerous Occasions.

“Highlevels of violence in cartoons such as Scooby-Doo can make childrenmore aggressive, researchers claimed yesterday. They found thatanimated shows aimed at youngsters often have more brutality thanprograms broadcast for general audiences. And they said childrencopied and identified with fantasy characters just as much as theywould with screen actors.


Theresearchers found that output aimed at children as young as seven,which included a number of cartoons, had the highest levels ofviolence. They recorded 26 acts of aggression an hour compared withjust five in shows aimed at general audiences and nine in programmesdeemed unsuitable for under-14s. 'Resultsindicated that there are higher levels of physical aggression inchildren's programmes than in programmes for general audiences,'the study said.”

Wewill add some new thoughts in addition to the above:

Thefollowing story was taken from a Chinese newspaper further provingthe point on how bullying, rebellion, disobedience, etc. is taught tochildren through anime/cartoons/magazines.


Fans of James Cameron's 3Dmagnum opus are seemingly finding it hard to separate fact fromfiction and Internet forums have been flooded with posts bymovie-goers plagued with suicidal thoughts about not being able tovisit the planet Pandora, reported CNN online. North American fansite 'Avatar Forums' has received 2,000 posts under a thread entitled'Ways to cope with the depression of the dream of Pandora beingintangible'.