Ancient soldiers could be fatalistic. So could old time criminals. Much of the rampant crime that once plagued India before British colonisation, was ended in a quick operation according to one account. The criminals worshipped a trickster god. When they were arrested they felt the goddess had betrayed them and quickly spilled the beans on their other criminal acquaintances. Such fatalism influenced behaviour.
In ancient Greece, an oracle told the parents of Oedipus that he would grow up to kill his father. They had him exposed in the wilderness to die in accordance with the traditional way of killing a baby at that time. Someone stepped in to adopt Oedipus who killed his father in an act of road rage, and slept with, and married his mother, who then committed suicide.
At Masada, the last stand of the Jews against the Romans, as it is labelled, the Jewish people unfortunately did not end up fighting into a fiery death of what the Romans would have seen as honour. Instead, they killed their own people to deny the Romans victory. To many this was a heroic act. However, it was an act of fatalism, an act in belief that something was certain.
Similarly, the Germans once believed in the power of bad blood, that genetics pre-determined a person in more ways than any believe now. As a result, those not fitting the template were to be wiped out.
While speaking all the usual speak to impress pro-gay media in the West, scientists have spent a good amount of time looking into the genetic patterns of some gay men, which the Telegraph says, is designed to do essentially, one must say: prenatal testing into whether or not a child is more likely to be born gay.
Knowing your child's likely path after birth is one thing, but generally most of these prenatal tests are done in order to decide whether to abort or keep a child. There is a reason why in China and other parts of the world, prenatal testing for the sex of a child is illegal, to prevent the mass extermination of girls.
Male Homosexuals according to studies are very much more likely to contemplate suicide, to enter drugs, to get a plenitude of STDS, to be bullied, and so forth. The base line for suicidal thoughts for instance is 20% among very much socially accepted homosexuals, and +-25% among socially outcast homosexuals. That is a starting point 20% above average at 4%. These are not unknown factors. Even if they were unknown, many in societies which have very liberal official positions and laws, still statistically call their selves 'homophobic', studies show. Put all of these together and a prenatal test to see if a child might be likely to engage in gay lifestyle later, becomes a recipe for wilful extermination of a whole gene line.
Let us go through quotes from the UK Telegraph:
A small study of 400 Twins suggest that genetics MIGHT make a person more likely to be engage in gay lifestyle or might not. This does not count for lesbianism, only gay men.
'A study found that, while gay men shared similar genetic make-up, it only accounted for 40 per cent of the chance of a man being homosexual.UK Telegraph | 'Being homosexual is only partly due to gay gene, research finds' by Sarah Knapton at 11:59PM GMT 13 Feb 2014
'But scientists say it could still be possible to develop a test to find out if a baby was more likely to be gay.
'In the most comprehensive study of its kind, Dr Michael Bailey, of Northwestern University, has been studying 400 sets of twins to determine if some men are genetically predisposed to being gay.
'The study found that gay men shared genetic signatures on part of the X chromosome - Xq28.'
'Dr Alan Sanders, associate Professor of Psychiatry at Northwestern University, who led the study said that it was it was an 'oversimplification’ to suggest there was a 'gay gene.’
“We don’t think genetics is the whole story. It’s not. We have a gene that contributes to homosexuality but you 'could say it is linked to heterosexuality. It is the variation.”'
'Researchers at the University of California believe that homosexuality can be explained by the presence of epi-marks — temporary switches that control how our genes are expressed during gestation and after birth.
'Daryl Bem, a social psychologist at Cornell University, has suggested that the influence of biological factors on sexual orientation may be mediated by experiences in childhood. A child’s temperament predisposes the child to prefer certain activities over others.
'Interestingly no similar genes have been discovered which influence female homosexuality.'
'Dr Bailey said environmental factors were likely to have the biggest impact on homosexuality.
'He added: “Don’t confuse “environmental” with “socially acquired.” Environment means anything that is not in our DNA at birth, and that includes a lot of stuff that is not social.”
As if sex selective abortion weren't enough, scientist attempt to create test to see if a embryo might become gay http://t.co/1pBJLN3HUb— Marc Evan Aupiais (@SACNSNew) February 15, 2014