Today, the contributors to Paiderastia are making a desperate attempt to take the moral high ground, claiming to be the victims of an attack by "certain conservative outlets, theocrats that have little respect for rational thought and freedom of speech." If you can stomach it, read the whole thing. From the comments left so far, it's obvious that their opposition consists of more than religious conservatives.
A marriage and family therapist intern is trying to convince Google to drop a website from its popular, free blog host that promotes "boy love," sexual relationships between men and adolescents.
Stacy L. Harp of Orange, Calif., told WorldNetDaily one of the readers of her weblog pointed out the site, called "Paiderastia: The Boy Love Revival."At the top of its homepage, the site explains it's all about "erotic/mentor/spiritual love between adolescents and adults."
Harp said, however, that not long after she exposed it yesterday morning, the "Paiderastia" site removed its most recent posts, including one dated April 9.
Also removed, according to Harp, was a podcast – a file with a radio-style report – that mocked the FBI. It was created through the podcast provider Liberated Syndication.
The site now begins with a Feb. 15 post that outlines the "Boylove Code of Ethics," which includes this rule: "Intimacy with a boy should never develop into a sexual relationship without the boy fully consenting and understanding the social, legal, and health implications of the relationship."
Harp, who also has a company called Active Christian Media, said that as "somebody who has recovered from child sexual abuse and has been working for four years as a therapist" she got "ticked off" when she saw the "boy love" website.
Harp spoke with a secretary at Google's headquarters in Mountain View, Calif., but was told she must go to the company's help-desk page online and fill out a complaint.
Harp had done that before with another complaint – when homosexual activists slandered her online – and got no response.
Google's Mountain View, Calif., office has not responded to WND's request for comment.
U.S. officials hunting child predators have considered websites like "Paiderastia" low priority because they are not explicit. But Harp fears such sites could lure children.
"It plays into the normalization of it," she said. "The more you have it out there the more it's available for children to see. Children are easily influenced."
Check Stacy's blog for updates.