Murphy Brown Is Still Wrong And Her Choice Affects Freedom

Ultimately, the Cahn-Carbone argument is about separation and isolation. It serves primarily to separate people and separate families. And it’s another example of how children are the pawns and political footballs in just about every so-called “progressive” agenda. Ironically, the argument also seems to cultivate a view of children born of casual sex as less deserving of intact families than children born to “elites.” They are barely an afterthought in this picture, in which men are a hindrance to be avoided.

—Stella Morabito, “How Personal Relationships Threaten State Power

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  • R. Scott Clark
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    R.Scott Clark is the President of the Heidelberg Reformation Association, the author and editor of, and contributor to several books and the author of many articles. He has taught church history and historical theology since 1997 at Westminster Seminary California. He has also taught at Wheaton College, Reformed Theological Seminary, and Concordia University. He has hosted the Heidelblog since 2007.

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One comment

  1. I read the whole article. As an American male (heterosexually married 30+ years, BTW), I’m sorry to say that the embittered feminist who tells younger women they shouldn’t marry because there just aren’t any good men out there is right–at least in the social environment in which it (not “she”) lives.

    I still remember the Silly ‘Sixties and Stupider ‘Seventies. The way things was evolved was (1) Men declare for “free sex” and indulge in it; (2) the women stupid enough to believe their men discover they’re left with the baby; (3) the women unwilling to admit they were dumb enough to be swindled declare war on their children by turning abortion into the sacrament of women’s liberation.

    And, having gone back for a Ph.D. in my forties as a “non-traditional”, I worked alongside a lot of women left high and dry by the boy-men of ‘Seventies vintage who were very embittered people. I’ve also known (not in the Biblical sense) women who made “empowerment” the theme of their lives, and beneath the gray hair and wrinkles, they’re some of the most unhappy people you’ll ever meet.

    The message of modern feminism: Pass the misery, please.

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