The program is widely viewed globally, and has been presented as a beauty pageant similar to the Miss America pageant, since its inception.
But we all know what it’s about, it’s basically about young beautiful women in swimsuits, attracting men and women as well, a man to view these sexy women and fantasize, and women to view what society says is a “Perfect Woman,” in a vain attempt to be that “Perfect Woman.”
It is these two perceptions of women that exemplify all things wrong with society’s image of what a woman should be, and look like.
Now I realize that all human beings are animals, and it is bred into our genes to procreate, but the creator has given us all we need for this function, and outside influences such as these so-called “Beauty Pageants,” only serve to incite the male psyche into thoughts beyond mere procreation, and force images into the female subconscious of what they need to look like to appease a man, and how they should act in the same regard.
Many a preteen and teenage girl will view this beauty pageant tonight, with hopes of ascending to the crown, and all the glory and fame and money that comes with it. It is hard to change these attitudes, and on its face it’s not necessarily a bad thing, as all humans need to strive for something better in their lives, young girls being no different.
Unfortunately, this type of imagery is a starter drug that often leads to the addiction of pornography, just as cigarettes are a starter drug leading to drug addiction of one sort or another.
The brain is a very powerful organ in the human body, and if you tell it something over and over again, it is want to believe it, as well as advance these thoughts in a naïve attempt to seek more intelligence. This is what your mind will do, if left to its own devices.
And these images are pressed into the heads of our children from the very beginning, as television advertising gurus link sex to most products in commercials, as “sex sells,” an industry-wide acronym used to justify advertising protocol.
All you have to do is look around at television and the movies, all women are tall and blonde with blue eyes and curvaceous figures, and if you weren’t born with it don’t worry, plastic surgeons are available everywhere, and the phone book has numerous pages of their offerings for breast enhancement, butt lifts, lipo-suction, collagen injections and Botox as well.
A very small portion of all women ever get to be in any sort of a beauty pageant, with the smallest available percentage being the winners. This leaves lots of young girls in failure mode, and because their minds have been preprogrammed to some extent towards this area of reality, this only makes the mind want to achieve success towards that end. Failure is a component of success, and when we fail we all want to succeed eventually, regardless of the category related to the success.
Pornography is as addictive as any drug, and destroys the mind’s eye with relationship to acceptable behavior towards women.
Pornography is incredibly harmful and destructive to women. It is very degrading to women, and it portrays women in very dehumanizing, subservient roles.
First, as I have previously stated in this article, young women have this view that opens their mind to the eventuality of pornographic type behavior. But more importantly I think, it ruins men’s attitudes towards women.
When men continually view these pornographic images, with women being degraded and shown to be submissive and eager to please, the mind also advances these thoughts beyond acceptable levels, leading to violent and sometimes deadly behavior.
It also destroys marriages, as men look for women to satisfy these unacceptable thoughts, often “tiring” of their spouse.
Human trafficking for the sex slave industry is a growing concern on our planet, and in America in particular. Women are forced into this industry on a regular basis, and sometimes are kidnapped or sold to sex slave masters.
The names Amy Lynn Bradley and Natalie Holloway come to mind.
Amy Lynn Bradley, a beautiful 23-year-old recent college graduate, vanished while on a Caribbean cruise with her parents, on March 24, 1998. It has been said that members of the crew, as well as invitees from mainland Aruba, where the boat was docked, had a hand in this disappearance. She has never been found and her parents are offering a $250,000 reward for information about this case.
Then there’s Natalie Holloway, an American student who disappeared while on a high school graduation trip to Aruba. She was last seen outside of a restaurant and nightclub in Oranjestad, Aruba, on May 30, 2005. She was seen in a car in the company of Joran van der Sloot, a Dutch national. He was charged with the crime several times, but never convicted. Natalie Holloway remains missing, and is presumed to be dead.
Rumor has it that an international prostitution ring has been doing these kidnappings and forced slavery into the sex trade in the Caribbean islands of Aruba and Antigua and others. This charge is un-substantiated.
The common denominator in all of this activity is drugs. There have been sex trade slave kidnapping shows on cable TV in the last 5 to 10 years, with survivors telling stories of kidnapping, followed by beatings and forced drug usage until the point of addiction, all in an effort to force these unfortunate young women into accepting the role planned out for them by the slave masters in return for the drugs their bodies need to satisfy their addiction.
The prostitution trade in the United States is estimated to generate roughly $14 billion a year, and it is estimated that there are over 40 million women globally who are currently working or who have worked as prostitutes in the past. In the United States it is estimated more than 1 million women in the U.S. have worked as prostitutes, which is about 1% of all American women. A staggering figure.
Pornography only perpetuates the perceived notion that these types of realities are acceptable, and those pushing this early behavioral modification of young women’s minds are generally disingenuous in their denials of culpability.
Beauty, money, fame and fortune, it’s all the rage on a global scale.
As they say, “Sex Sells,” unfortunately the burden of this reality is heaped upon the backs of women by society, and it’s just not fair.
Article by Jim Donahue