Tuesday, 20 December 2016

Is paying the TV licence fee a sin part 2

You can't be pro-Life and pay the TV licence fee

The BBC engage in worldwide pro-abortion campaigning

There has been a spate of letters in the Catholic press recently complaining about the BBC's continued campaign to promote abortion worldwide. One commented on the BBC sending a news reporter, Reeta Chakrabarti, all the way to Chile to challenge a government minister in an adversarial way over the country's mainly pro-life policies. It was quite plain the reporter was trying to put pressure on Chile, a Catholic country, to enact pro-abortion laws. The writers of these letters written after Robin Aitken's article in the Catholic Herald urge Catholics to write to the BBC and complain. Whilst at CUT we say yes, complain if you want, but we know full well that complaining to the BBC on issues like their pro-abortion policy and everything pro-homosexual, gender change and euthanasia, will have very little or no impact. For being pro-choice and pro-everything homosexual are core values of the Corporation - it is their orthodoxy and they clash head on with Catholic moral teaching and this is one of the main reasons why Catholicism and our history will never get a fair hearing on the BBC. The only way to start to redress the balance in how the BBC depicts the Church is for Catholics en masse to refuse to pay the TV licence fee. How can any Catholic seriously be pro-life when they fund the largest and most influential pro-abortion organisation in Britain if not the world, The BBC?

Other pro-life and pro-family countries are also in the firing line; Northern Ireland, Poland and Catholic central Europe have also come under the pro-choice, pro-same-sex marriage sights of the BBC's neutron bomb broadcasting strategies. This is BBC social engineering and arrogance that would have made the Nazis proud.

1 comment:

  1. Prayer Crusader, St Theresa of Avila after reading AA Gill's obituary.

    "I don't know how long a child will remain utterly static in front of
    the television, but my guess is that it could be well into their 30s" - A.A. Gill,