Macedonia's Filthy Manner of Life

Macedonia's Filthy Manner of LifeFags:  Macedonian law allows male-female sex at age 16, along with male-male and female-female.  Sodomy was decriminalized in 1996, under pressure by the Council of Europe in order for Macedonia to become a member. In 2008 Macedonia made it illegal to discriminate on the basis of sexual orientation.  While in the past homosexuals were accepted so long as they stayed quiet in public – something they are congenitally incapable of doing – today attitudes towards homosexuals are reported changing favorably fast in this small Balkan country. Now sodomites have “civil rights” organizations, conferences on “gay problems,” and fag film festivals. 

More fags:  There’s a growing demand for male prostitutes in Macedonia.  Foreign and domestic markets are growing, and male prostitution is organized, through dating agencies, massage parlors and “pension” prostitution.  80% of the prostitutes don’t use condoms, and 40% of the sexually active female population has sexually transmitted diseases (because the prostitutes have sex with men and women indiscriminately, and housewives are some of their biggest customers). 

Corruption:  Corruption in Macedonia, especially at high levels of government, is endemic.  It is in the banking system, the government, and reaches the level of making the government a racket.  Corruption impacts the economy by retarding economic progress, and increases social instability.  It increases tension with the minority Albanians, and leaves the country ripe for conflict.  Corruption is an integral part of the country’s political culture, among all political parties. 

Worship of the dead:  Macedonia has had some high profile deaths, highlighting how they worship the dead.  In February 2004 Macedonian President Boris Trajkovski was killed with eight others in an early morning plane crash in mountainous terrain near Moster.  They were stunned, saying no one believed this could happen to the president.  Dubbing that day one of the most tragic days in the history of the Republic of Macedonia, the worship of all things government began, with newspapers printing special commemorative issues, and condolences flowing in from around the world.  Again in October 2007, when a worthless vain snippet, singing star Tose Proeski, died at age 26 in a single-car accident, the nation went nuts.  They buried him with full honors, including a gun salute, lowered the flags, draped his coffin in the national flag, and declared a national day of mourning.  Over 30,000 attended the funeral, weeping and wailing, outside his funeral, conducted by an “Archbishop” of the Macedonian Orthodox church.  Candlelight vigils went on for days, while students were permitted to leave school early so they could leave weepy messages and leave teddy bears at a memorial on the main square in Skopje.