From the archive, originally posted by: [ mmm ]

since when does gay belong in quotes??
Soy is making kids ‘gay’
Posted: December 12, 2006
1:00 a.m. Eastern

There’s a slow poison out there that’s severely damaging our children
and threatening to tear apart our culture. The ironic part is, it’s a
“health food,” one of our most popular.

Now, I’m a health-food guy, a fanatic who seldom allows anything into his
kitchen unless it’s organic. I state my bias here just so you’ll know I’m
not anti-health food.

The dangerous food I’m speaking of is soy. Soybean products are feminizing,
and they’re all over the place. You can hardly escape them anymore.

*(Column continues below)*

I have nothing against an occasional soy snack. Soy is nutritious and
contains lots of good things. Unfortunately, when you eat or drink a lot of
soy stuff, you’re also getting substantial quantities of estrogens.

Estrogens are female hormones. If you’re a woman, you’re flooding your
system with a substance it can’t handle in surplus. If you’re a man, you’re
suppressing your masculinity and stimulating your “female side,” physically
and mentally.

In fetal development, the default is being female. All humans (even in old
age) tend toward femininity. The main thing that keeps men from diverging
into the female pattern is testosterone, and testosterone is suppressed by
an excess of estrogen.

If you’re a grownup, you’re already developed, and you’re able to fight off
some of the damaging effects of soy. Babies aren’t so fortunate. Research is
now showing that when you feed your baby soy formula, you’re giving him or
her the equivalent of *five birth control pills a day*. A baby’s endocrine
system just can’t cope with that kind of massive assault, so some damage is
inevitable. At the extreme, the damage can be fatal.

Soy is feminizing, and commonly leads to a decrease in the size of the
penis, sexual confusion and homosexuality. That’s why most of the medical
(not socio-spiritual) blame for today’s rise in homosexuality must fall upon
the rise in soy formula and other soy products. (Most babies are bottle-fed
during some part of their infancy, and one-fourth of them are getting soy
milk!) Homosexuals often argue that their homosexuality is inborn because “I
can’t remember a time when I wasn’t homosexual.” No, homosexuality is always
deviant. But now many of them can truthfully say that they can’t remember a
time when excess estrogen wasn’t influencing them.

Doctors used to hope soy would reduce hot flashes, prevent cancer and heart
disease, and save millions in the Third World from starvation. That was
before they knew much about long-term soy use. Now we know it’s a classic
example of a cure that’s worse than the disease. For example, if your baby
gets colic from cow’s milk, do you switch him to soy milk? Don’t even think
about it. His phytoestrogen level will jump to 20 times normal. If he is a
she, brace yourself for watching her reach menarche as young as seven,
robbing her of years of childhood. If he is a boy, it’s far worse: He may
not reach puberty till much later than normal.

Research in 2000 showed that a soy-based diet at any age can lead to a weak
thyroid, which commonly produces heart problems and excess fat. Could this
explain the dramatic increase in obesity today?

Recent research on rats shows testicular atrophy, infertility and uterus
hypertrophy (enlargement). This helps explain the infertility epidemic and
the sudden growth in fertility clinics. But alas, by the time a soy-damaged
infant has grown to adulthood and wants to marry, it’s too late to get fixed
by a fertility clinic.

Worse, there’s now scientific evidence that estrogen ingredients in soy
products may be boosting the rapidly rising incidence of leukemia in
children. In the latest year we have numbers for, new cases in the U.S.
jumped 27 percent. In one year!

There’s also a serious connection between soy and cancer in adults –
especially breast cancer. That’s why the governments of Israel, the UK,
France and New Zealand are already cracking down hard on soy.

In sad contrast, 60 percent of the refined foods in U.S. supermarkets now
contain soy. Worse, soy use may double in the next few years because (last I
heard) the out-of-touch medicrats in the FDA hierarchy are considering
allowing manufacturers of cereal, energy bars, fake milk, fake yogurt, etc.,
to claim that “soy prevents cancer.” It doesn’t.

P.S.: Soy sauce is fine. Unlike soy milk, it’s perfectly safe because it’s
fermented, which changes its molecular structure. Miso, natto and tempeh are
also OK, but avoid tofu.

*Special offer:*

*Read Rutz’s latest book, “The Meaning of
* *
*James Rutz <> is chairman of Megashift
Ministries<>and founder-chairman of Open
Church Ministries. He is the author of “MEGASHIFT:
Igniting Spiritual Power,”
<>and, most recently,
Meaning of Life.” <> If you’d
rather order by phone, call WND’s toll-free customer service line at
1-800-4WND-COM (1-800-496-3266).*

RE: posted by  [ spectre ]

jrutz [at] worldnetdaily [dot] com

—-, Inc.
PO Box 1627 – Medford, OR 97501
FAX: (541) 474-1770
Customer Service: 800-496-3266

About WND can best be explained by its mission statement:

“ is an independent newssite created to capitalize on
new media technology, to reinvigorate and revitalize the role of the
free press as a guardian of liberty, an exponent of truth and justice,
an uncompromising disseminator of news.

“ performs this function by remaining faithful to the
central role of a free press in a free society: as a watchdog exposing
government waste, fraud, corruption and abuse of power – the mission
envisioned by our founders and protected in the First Amendment of the

Indeed, is a fiercely independent newssite committed
to hard-hitting investigative reporting of government waste, fraud and

Founded by Joseph and Elizabeth Farah in May 1997, it is now a leading
Internet newssite in both traffic and influence. has broken some of the biggest, most significant and
most notable investigative and enterprising stories in recent years.
See “WND Scoops” for a comprehensive list of major WorldNetDaily
exclusive reports that first saw the light of day in these pages.

WorldNetDaily’s unique and aggressive reporting style has captured a
large and growing audience on the Internet:

* was voted the most popular website on the
Internet every week for nearly two years running between 1999 and 2001
on the independent, European-based
* consistently ranks as the “stickiest” newssite
on the Internet, meaning readers spent more time on it than on any
other – including giants CNN, MSNBC and ESPN.
* often ranks at the top of the news pack in
number of pageviews per user and minutes per page – two other important
categories measured by Internet ratings agencies.
* It is a Top 500 website, according to, the search and
ratings agency affiliate of, and the No. 1 independent
newssite. WorldNetDaily currently attracts nearly 5 million unique
visitors a month and more than 40 million pageviews, according to its
own internal monitoring software.’s editorial policy reflects the old-fashioned notion
that the principal role of the free press in a free society is to serve
as a watchdog on government – to expose corruption, fraud, waste and
abuse wherever and whenever it is found.

Why is it the fastest-growing news service on the Internet? Founder
Joseph Farah believes it is directly due to WorldNetDaily’s editorial
formula – “credible, fearless, independent.”

Joseph Farah brings more than 25 years of newspaper experience,
including stints as editor in chief of major market dailies, to Elizabeth Farah brings years of marketing, strategic
planning, design and technology experience to the project. Now, teamed
with a lean but growing full-time staff of 25, is
poised to spark a media revolution.

Why? “Because,” as Joseph Farah says, “the world has a right to know.”

WND Scoops
You read it here first!

Picture this!

On July 26, 2000, WorldNetDaily published an exclusive, copyrighted,
breaking news story, “FBI fishes Senate e-mail for Trulock.”

No other media organization had the story.

Two days later, the Washington Post published a remarkably similar
story, “Probe of Ex-Official Extends to Hill.” The Post’s top national
security writer, Walter Pincus, reportedly had been e-mailed copies of
WND’s story on July 27 by sources on Capitol Hill.

When WorldNetDaily confronted the Post, the news giant readily admitted
it had failed to credit WND with the story, apologized, and ran a
correction crediting (See “The Post’s uncredited WND

In this tumultuous era for the press – which has changed in one
generation from having been dominated by the Washington Post, New York
Times and “the big three” networks to offering today a multitude of
news choices – the so-called “Old Media” are having a little trouble
accepting the “New Media.” Competition makes them uncomfortable,
especially from the revolutionary new Internet world.

The Post episode is not unique. In fact, it’s a frequent occurrence,
and not only with the Post. Stories that first appear on this site are
subsequently picked up by the rest of the press, sometimes with credit,
but more often – especially when picked up by big media – without

When WorldNetDaily broke the story of President Clinton’s Executive
Order 13083 – which totally re-defined federalism and threatened to
gut the 10th Amendment – it was a month before the Post finally got
around to covering the story in a July 17, 1998, piece by Post staff
writer David Broder. No credit to WorldNetDaily.

On Feb. 27, 2000, Post staffer Marc Fisher interviewed WND Editor
Joseph Farah about another WorldNetDaily scoop – Jane Fonda’s
conversion to Christianity. In his story, “When Barbarella Met Jesus,”
Fisher writes: “This is one of those Internet specials, a report that
originated on a wacky Web site and found its way onto page one of the
Washington Times before flying all over the infotainment universe.”

And when WND first brought the brutal rape-murder of 13-year-old Jesse
Dirkhising to national attention, the ensuing controversy over the
virtual media blackout on the case led to the Washington Post’s
ombudsman, E.R. Shipp, writing this:

“There is an explanation for the absence of coverage of the brutal rape
and asphyxiation death of 13-year-old Jesse Dirkhising, but those who
are inclined to believe the David Dukes, Joseph Farahs and Tim Grahams
of the world – who have asserted that the story has been suppressed
so that homosexuals won’t be portrayed negatively – will not be

So, while the Post has no problem in attempting to marginalize or
trivialize WorldNetDaily by calling it names like “wacky Web site,” or
comparing veteran journalist and CEO Joseph Farah with Ku Klux Klansman
David Duke, it also has a penchant for picking up WND’s stories and
packaging them as its own.

In fact, WorldNetDaily’s exclusive dual news features on Fox’s
controversial “Temptation Island” series resulted in many follow-on
stories in the rest of the media, including Associated Press, the New
York Times, New York Daily News and others. All gave credit to
WorldNetDaily for breaking the story – except the Washington Post.

The Post did manage, however, to credit Sperry for his uncovering of
the Internet pornography scandal in the Clinton White House, involving
the downloading by White House staffers of massive amounts of hard-core
porn video files. The Post confirmed that story the next day with White
House spokesman Joe Lockhart, and other major news media – including
the Associated Press, MSNBC, USA Today, followed up – crediting
WorldNetDaily with breaking the news on the latest White House scandal.

Although by no means an exhaustive listing of original stories,
“Scoops” features some of the high-profile stories that have had the
greatest impact on Americans over the last five years. “Know Your
Customer,” the National ID card, CNN-Time’s “Tailwind” fraud and many
others are described and linked.

WND has garnered at least 14 Associated Press citations for stories
it’s broken – by far the most of any independent newssite on the
Internet – which is more proof that the old establishment media are
having to take our reporting seriously.

Sometimes we get credit for our work, and sometimes we don’t. But it
always has impact.