On the same day San Marino legalized abortion and Switzerland LGBT+ “marriage”, Germany leaned more progressive by electing a parliament with a socialist majority.
For the first time in the history of the Bundestag, there will be two male members of parliament who call themselves women. In fact, one of them was already a member of parliament. After all, since December 2018, valid certificates for the federal parliament have included the option of choosing between three sexes, after the German Constitutional Court ruled that the “intersexuality” of persons is to be respected officially.
The transgender MPs are 44-year-old Bavarian Markus Ganserer, who calls himself “Tessa”.
And now “Nyke” Slawik from North Rhine-Westphalia will take a seat in parliament. The 27-year old’s real name cannot be found. Ganserer’s was already hard to find on an internet search, and the mainstream media purposefully keeps quiet on it. They both belong to “Bündnis 90/Die Grünen”; the ecological party that will play a leading role in the formation of the future German coalition government.
Ganserer is married to Ines Eichmüller and the couple has two children. His wife is active in the Inter-European Forum on Population and Development on the subject of “reproductive health” (contraception, abortion, etc.). In the Bavarian regional parliament (whose former president Ilse Aigner–of the Christian Social Party–is a fan of “Tessa”), she worked for the Greens’ gender equality spokeswoman Claudia Stamm.
As for Slawik, we can only expect that a piece promoting this lifestyle will be published soon enough.
It’s yet another day of ordinary madness, and it would not even be worth recording if it were not for the coincidence of dates with San Marino’s legalizing abortion and Switzerland writing homosexual “marriage” into law. It also happens to coincide with what Cardinal Pietro Parolin, Vatican Secretary of State, said with secular force and Catholic clarity in the message sent to the 76th Session of the UN General Assembly (also released on September 26): “The family, which the Universal Declaration of Human Rights recognizes as ‘the natural and fundamental unit of society,’ is misrepresented. This is also evident in the new interpretations of existing human rights, separated from the underlying universal values. In many cases, the ‘new rights’ not only contradict the values they are supposed to uphold, but are also imposed, despite the absence of any objective foundation or international consensus. The Holy See believes that, by depriving human rights of their original universal dimension, these new partial interpretations sadly become the ideological reference point for a spurious ‘progress’ and a further reason for polarization and division. Unfortunately this is what we are witnessing in the constant attempt to introduce new controversial agendas to guide the United Nations against the very mandate that bodies of this kind have received.”