A Nurse With Attitude

Where Dark Cynical Humor, Nursing Issues, and Politics Seem to Merge

Bad People and Bad Dogs

   I’ve been  following the case with the pedophile, Adam Brown who walked into a Wendy’s restaurant in Portland, Oregon and molested and stabbed a 10 year old boy.  I think I’ve already talked about the epic failure of a liberal  justice system (especially here in the Pedophile haven of Oregon) in which a predator such as this is repeatedly returned to the public streets to repeat this atrocity again and again.

If this isn’t bad enough, Oregon is one of two states in the nation that, because of “protecting the privacy of it’s citizens” (even if those citizens happen to be  convicted pedophiles) it is very difficult to get any information on pedophiles in your area.  Because of the federally passed “Megan’s Law,” Oregon state officials can’t outright prohibit you from getting information about pedophiles in your area.  They can however,  make it very difficult.  Most states, like Texas, Alabama, and Florida,  offer a map of all of the child molesters in the state.  In Oregon, you have to call your local police station. They will gladly  give you a “yes or no” answer to the presence of a child molester within one mile of your home.  All I can say is, I wouldn’t be surprised if vigilantism happened more often, if it weren’t for such wide spread apathy in this state.  I have a unique opinion about pedophiles.  They are not natural. They are simply crazy.

I know it’s probably not looked upon the same as most of my nursing peers, but the issue with pedophilia, is that this issue is a life-long problem with no permanent cure except a merciful death.  As a nurse, I know that I’m suppose to have the caring, companionate nursing view.  However,  spending many years as an Emergency Room Nurse,  I have developed a more cold and cynical view. This is especially true when it comes to evil people.  In my years of nursing, I have seen more horrible things done to  children and more horrible, suffering, protracted death than most people have eaten fish dinners. In the end, I believe that some people are just plain bad and are happy to do bad things to good people.  Bad people, like bad dogs cannot be trusted in public.  When I was a kid, if a dog couldn’t be trusted, and got into the chicken pen and killed chickens, goats or any farm animal, for that matter, you simply shot and killed the dog.  This was true for any animal that was a predator. There was no rehab, no medication, no therapy, no rescue shelter.  A feral or untrustworthy animal that kills for fun is rapidly and unceremoniously destroyed. Should this be the treatment for humans that have life-long issues with murdering other humans or children… I believe so.

I believe in my heart that this man is evil and sooner or later, he will get his treatment.

On a slightly lighter note, I gleaned this article From the Blaze  where justice was actually done… It made me smile.

Texas Dad Beats His Daughter’s Molester to Death

A Texas father beat a man to death after catching him molesting his four-year-old daughter.  The Houston Chronicle reports. The incident happened Saturday evening near Shiner, Texas.  Lavaca County Sheriff, Micah Harmon, identified the victim as a 47-year-old man from Gonzales, Texas.  He was reported dead at the scene.  Harmon said the father and daughter were in the barn  tending to the horses.  It isn’t clear whether or not the father knew the victim well or at all, according to The Chronicle.

The sound of the little girl’s screams were later heard coming from the barn and instinctually, the father rushed to his daughter’s aide.  After reaching the barn, he found a man sexually assaulting his daughter – undoubtedly a dad’s worst nightmare.

After pulling the attacker off of her, the father repeatedly struck the man in the head with his fists.  Howard Gloor, the owner of Howard’s convenient store,  a popular Shiner hangout spot, told The Advocate, that the whole town had pretty much come to a “consensus” about the incident.  “They’ve been supportive of doing what needed to be done to take care of the problem.”

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