Monday, 23 September 2013

Hales exclusive brethren Doctor castrates Gay lad!


Worryingly this toxic cult are several thousand strong in the UK, the abuse of Human Rights is shocking!


  1. “Curing” the gay September 21, 2012 in General Justice can take a while. It’s easy enough to do something wrong, but the process of righting that wrong can drag on for some time. In my case it took five years. When I came out as gay to the Exclusive Brethren priests in August 2007, they didn’t know what to do. They prayed over me, they told me to reject “those feelings”, and I was told I had demons. I struggled with their advice for months, but it seemed there was nothing I could do to change how I felt. You can’t just pray away the gay. In December 2007 I was sent for an interview with Bruce Hales, the world leader of the church. He grilled me closely as to my “other way of thinking”. How long had I felt that way for? Had I acted on my feelings physically? I was forced to answer in front of my father and uncle, and felt humiliated. “There’s medication you can go on for these things,” said Hales. The next day I met with church doctor number one – Roger Kirkpatrick. Kirkpatrick is in his early seventies, is a close relative of Hales, and is widely known for his liberal use of anti-depressants to quell dissenting members of the church. He reportedly once said that “half the Brethren are on anti-depressants, and the other half should be.” (When I left the church, my father, mother and teenage brother were all being medicated.) Kirkpatrick was vile. I’d been quizzed before, but not like that. What had I done sexually? Who had I done it with? Where did we do it? How many times? Was I penetrating or receiving? Was I more attracted to a hard penis, or a soft penis? Was I sexually attracted to anyone in the church? Was I sexually attracted to the priests? The questions quickly moved from pseudo-medicine to voyeurism. He had been drinking, his face was flushed a faint shade of pink, and a white shirt stretched over an enormous stomach. I felt violated and sick. I didn’t feel angry with Kirkpatrick at the time though, as he was a revered and respected church leader and I believed he was doing his best to help me. Instead I felt hatred for myself. How could I be such a bad person and do such terrible things? I felt I deserved to have the full wrath of the church meted out to me. All he had done was expose the evil I had been hiding in my thoughts and feelings. “Homosexuality is institutional,” he said. “But maybe God will help you change.” He was registered in Australia, so told me he couldn’t prescribe any medication for me in New Zealand. However he didn’t think that was a problem, as the only medication he could think of to prescribe was anti-depressants, and I didn’t seem like a “depressed homosexual” to him. I had a strong mind, and I could beat it by myself. I just needed to pray harder. The following week I cracked and ran away. How was it possibly fair to expect me to endure that kind of mental torment? I had expected them to wave their hands and produce some magical cure, and to have that hope taken away was more than I could bear. The Exclusive Brethren put out an all-points bulletin when I went missing and it wasn’t long before they tracked me down in Christchurch. My cousins in Canterbury were sent to talk to me, and they cried as they begged me to just stay with them for a few days to give me

  2. http://www.stuff.co.nz/southland-times/news/7621164/Doctor-banned-over-castration-pills