Female genital mutilation is a crime in the US — so why is it rarely prosecuted?

Readers of this blog already know the answer to this question.  It’s all about social engineering.  See below.

According to the World Health Organization (WHO), more than 200 million females alive today have been subjected to female genital mutilation (FGM).  Aliens from the 30 countries where this practice is concentrated are immigrating to the United States, and a serious effort is not being made to prevent them from practicing FGM here.

UNICEF says that FGM is “concentrated in a swath of countries from the Atlantic Coast to the Horn of Africa…”

By stripping sex of physical pleasure, it is thought the female’s libido will be reduced, her virginity safeguarded, and her marital fidelity ensured. Similar practices have occurred in the United States too. American physicians treated females for masturbation by removing their clitoris from the mid-19th century through the mid-20th century.

The immediate effects of FGM may include blood loss, severe pain, and sometimes death.  Long-term health problems may include urinary infections, infertility, painful menstruation, and painful sexual intercourse. Women who have had FGM are significantly more likely to experience difficulties during childbirth, and their babies are more likely to die.

According to the Population Reference Bureau, more than 500,000 females in the United States are at risk of or have been subjected to FGM.  Forty percent of them live in five metro areas. …


The War on Empathy, Love and Family

The Muslim Weapon

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