Question: If you believe in the traditional Judeo-Christian sex ethic — that no one should have sex apart from the bonds of holy matrimony (between a man and a woman) — should you be disqualified from making a presentation at a college campus?
Apparently, some key student leaders at Cornell University think so. Cornell is the only Ivy League school that was not explicitly founded as a Christian school.
Who would have agreed with the traditional Judeo-Christian sex ethic that intimacy is to be reserved for marriage?
•Rev. John Harvard and the Puritans who founded Harvard University in 1636 and named it in his honor because of the books and money he donated for its establishment.
•The Puritan businessman Elihu Yale and the Congregational ministers who founded Yale around 1700, likewise to train ministers of the Gospel.
•The Presbyterian elders who founded the College of New Jersey, which later came to be called Princeton.
And on it goes.
In fact, most Americans subscribed, at least ostensibly, to the Christian view of sex until about a generation or so ago. The sexual revolution upended everything and has brought in its wake ravaging sexually-transmitted diseases, countless divorces and broken families, subsequent poverty, and untold misery.
But now, if you hold those traditional views and have voiced them at some time, you could possibly be censored from speaking at a public event.
That’s what happened to a friend of mine, Jannique Stewart. Jannique, an African-American woman who grew up in Europe, speaks at colleges, high schools, and churches all over the country and even other countries — providing a traditional view on the pro-life issue, on abstinence, and on sex.
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SOURCE: Christian Post, Jerry Newcombe