Saturday, June 25, 2022

"Gender" is a HOAX

Originally posted July 21, 2012

FACT: If your body produces sperm you are of the male sex. If your body produces ovaries you are of the female sex. If your body produces both, a rare condition, you are “intersex” (both male and female.).

The abstract concept that “gender” exists in living beings (as opposed to existing as a category applying to words) holds that “gender” is a socially construction. This is nonsense. If a member of the male sex chooses to dress a a member of the female sex, that does not in itself change his sex. Only a physical alteration (hormonal, surgical, etc.) can change his sex. Thus, if a man "feels" he is a woman it is perhaps reasonable to refer to him as a person of the male sex who is also of the female "gender" (using the Marxist idea that "gender" is a social construction). 

The natural, morphological and biological idea of sex identity and “gender” are not interchangeable. One's sexual identity is not a social construction; it is a physical/biological state.

When we allow ourselves to accept the use of the incorrect term “gender” to describe our sex we are acquiescing to manipulation -- into accepting a falsehood that has been foisted upon us by social engineers for the purpose of furthering their political and human management agenda.

We must reject such manipulation and control by “authority figures.” Do not be bullied or tricked into using the term "gender" by authoritarians, whether they be conscious of this malicious strategy or unconscious of it.


For an amusing explanation of the hoax of “gender” see the video “Biology-Based’ Restrooms Called ‘Discrimination’ by Ramzpaul

Exposing The GENDER HOAX in 1997

When David Reimer was born in 1965, he looked exactly like his identical twin brother, Brian — until his circumcision was botched at birth, and his entire penis had to be amputated. Dr. John Money, a sexologist at Johns Hopkins known for conducting audacious human experiments, heard of the mishap and jetted in. With David now neither anatomically male nor female (and his identical twin providing the perfect control group), Money saw an opportunity to prove his theory that gender was entirely a cultural construct. He convinced David's parents to give him sex-reassignment surgery and raise him as a girl named Brenda. In the following years, under Dr. Money's supervision, Brenda appeared to take to femininity naturally, completely unaware he'd ever been male.

Money instantly became famous for proving that gender was merely a state of mind. The number of sex-change surgeries skyrocketed, and feminists trumpeted the experiment as proof that women were equal to men. But as she got older, Brenda was plagued with confusion. She couldn't put her finger on why, but she knew she felt like a boy. By age fourteen, her voice was deepening and her features were becoming masculine. She related to boys as friends and felt sexually attracted to girls. But Dr. Money had stopped following her development. Brenda grew up and fell out of the public eye, the widespread belief that gender was non-biological firmly in place.

That belief might still be gospel today if not for a scientist in Hawaii named Dr. Milton Diamond, who had been following what became known as the "John/Joan experiment" since Dr. Money announced it. Suspicious of its merits, Diamond tracked down the now-adult Brenda in the mid-'90s. After studying and interviewing her extensively, he concluded that she was essentially a man trapped in a woman's body. Diamond published a paper in 1997 exposing the experiment as a failure and a hoax. Dr. Money was accused of a cover-up, and the takedown rocked the medical world. The New York Times, which twenty-four years earlier had called Money's experiment the most important leap forward in sexology since the Kinsey Report [which was itself a hoax perpetuated by a self-mutilating pedophile], ran a page-one reversal declaring that Brenda's life a woman was based on "the force of allegory." After learning about her past, Brenda had a second sex-change operation and changed her name to John. He married and lived quietly as a man again for several years, but committed suicide in 2004. Dr. Money, who continued to experiment and publish as a sexologist for years, died last July, one day shy of his eighty-fifth birthday. [Excerpt from: Jocelyn Guest, “The scientist who exposed the greatest sexology hoax of the 1970s is back.”, Nov. 28, 2006]


Here is a documentary on the Reimer case:

Here is a book on the Reimer case:



This is a call to action!

Please join us in boycotting this Orwellian "newspeak." As long as we keep using the word "gender" to refer to the difference between the two sexes we are cooperating in our own enslavement by the control-freak social engineers.

I can guarantee you that when you begin, in your speech, to replace the specious use of "gender" with the proper word "sex," you will drive the control-freaks out of their misandrist, authoritarian, eugenic, totalitarian and hate-filled minds.


SEE: “Biology Is Fate ~ The David Reimer Case,” Curated by T. Danelle Wolfe 

[5360-3/2/21; 5755-6/25/22]

Thursday, June 16, 2022

Rose Marie Bobillier, Double Black Widow – France, 1908

FULL TEXT: Vesoul. - Mme Barbe-Bleue, that's how we nicknamed Rose-Marie Bobillier, a peasant woman from Montigny-les-Vesoul, who appeared today before the Hautè-Saône Assize Court. The nickname exaggerates. However, the accused is not an ordinary woman: she killed, during their sleep (which rather reminds the ogre of Little Thumb than the cruel husband who murdered seven wives the other tale), she killed her husband in 1905, and her lover, her farmhand, in 1907. It was this second crime that led to the discovery of the first.

On May 18, she informed the police that Monigoz, her valet and lover, had just injured himself in his barn. The police ran there and found him moaning, a gun beside him, a large wound on his head.

The unfortunate man died the same evening. When questioned, the widow Bobilier declared that he had committed suicide. But after the autopsy she had to make a confession.

She had killed him while he was sleeping drunk in the barn. She had stabbed him three times in the temple with the ax and, in the hope of diverting suspicion, had placed a revolver near him. She had killed him because he was constantly quarreling with her and beating her.

Witnesses confirmed the reality of these quarrels. But they put forward the idea that for such a motive, in 1905, the husband must have died in such a manner.

She had told that he had died from a horse kick and we had believed him. The examining magistrate had the corpse exhumed. It was found that the skull was fractured on the right and on the left as well as the two jaws were broken. It was proof that the head had been hit while resting on the ground. Bobillier was dead as his servant was to die later. His widow had to confess this first crime, after the second.

Information established that the household was the most disunited. The man was drinking, the woman behaving badly. One day she was boasting to her husband that she was pregnant with the child of another man. He had beaten her, kicked her out and then picked her up.

Examined by alienists, the Bobillier woman was declared responsible for her actions, but the alienist doctor, Doctor Lalanno; concluded a serious psychic debility. After indictment from the prosecutor Blondeau, the widow Bobillier, very skillfully defended by Me Morel, of the bar of Vesoul, was sentenced to fifteen years of forced labor and ten years ban on residence.

[“Mrs. Bluebeard.” (“Mme Barbe-Bleue.”), Le Figaro (Paris, France), Feb. 4, 1908, p. 3]


Rose Marie Bobillier, Montigny-les-Vesoul - Montigny-lès-Vesoul is a commune in the Haute-Saône department in the region of Bourgogne-Franche-Comté in eastern France.


FULL TEXT: Vesoul. – Mme Barbe-Bleue, c'est ainsi qu'on a surnommé Rose-Marie Bobillier, une paysanne de Montigny-les-Vesoul, qui a comparu aujourd'hui devant la Cour d'assises de la Hautè-Saône. Le surnom exagère. Pourtant, l'accusée n'est poin tune femme ordinaire: elle a tué, pendant leur sommeil (ce qui rappelle plutôt l'ogre du Petit Poucet quele cruel époux sept fois meurtrier de l'autre conte), elle a tué son mari en 1905, et son amant, son valet de ferme, en 1907. C'est ce second crime qui a fait découvrir le premier.

Le 18 mai dernier, elle informait le garde champêtre que Monigoz – son valet amant venait – de se blesser dans sa grange. Le garde y courut et le trouva râlant, un revolver auprès de lui, une large blessure à la tète.

Le malheureux mourait le soir même. Interrogée, la veuve Bobilier déclara qu'il s'était suicidé. Mais après l'autopsie elle dut faire des aveux.

Elle l'avait tué pendant qu'il dormait, ivre, dans la grange. Elle'lui avait porté trois coups de hache à la tempe et, dans l'espoir de détourner les soupçons, avait, près de lui, places on revolver. Elle l'avait tué parce qu'il la querellait et la battait sans cesse.

Des témoins confirmèrent la réalité de ces querelles. Mais ils émirent l'idée que pour un motif pareil, en 1905, de pareille façon avait dû mourir le mari.

Elle avait conte qu'il était mort d'un coup de pied de cheval et on l'avait cru. Le juge d'instruction fit exhumer le cadavre. On constata que le crâne était fracturé à droite et à gauche de même les deux mâchoires étaient brisées. C'était la preuve que la tête avait été frappée posant sur le sol. Bobillier était mort comme devait plus tard mourir son domestique. Sa veuve dut avouer ce premier crime, après le second. L'information a établi que le ménage était des plus désunis. L'homme buvait, la femme se conduisait fort mal. Un jour elles'était vantée à son mari d'être enceinte des œuvres d'un autre homme. Il l'avait battue, mise à la porte et puis reprise.

Examinée par des aliénistes, la femme Bobillier a été déclarée responsible deses actes, mais le médecin aliéniste, le docteur Lalanno, concluta une grave débilité psychique. Après réquisitoire de M. le procureur Blondeau, la veuve Bobillier, très habiliment défendue par Me Morel, du barreau de Vesoul, a été condamnée à quinze ans de travaux forcés et dix ans d'interdiction de séjour.

[“Mme Barbe-Bleue.” Le Figaro (Paris, France), Feb. 4, 1908, p. 3]




For links to other cases of woman who murdered 2 or more husbands (or paramours), see Black Widow Serial Killers.


Saturday, May 28, 2022

The Torak Husband-Killing Syndicate – Serbia, 1934

The existence of a coordination through a source of the poison used by the village is not stated, but rather implied. The series of cases fits the pattern seen in many other Serbian and Romanian villages where a poisoning expert sells concoctions and counsels in their proper use.


FULL TEXT (Translated from German): Not far from the Romanian border is the village of Torak, which has the terrible reputation of being the village of poisoners. Men who are uncomfortable with their wives die quickly and mysteriously. That is why this village has a special place in criminal history. Even if the investigation is initiated immediately in each individual case, it is very seldom possible to convict the murderers. There have been four cases recently that have attracted attention. The cases are interesting enough to be shown here.

Katitza Subu, a beautiful and passionate Romanian, the richest girl in town, proud and bossy, married a few years ago. The husband Peter Subu was hardworking, young and handsome. But it wasn't long before Katitza fell in love with the local Don Juan, Peter Gilesana. The love between the two passionate people hardly began to develop, Katitza had hardly approached the boy and Subu was already eager.

Soon Gilesana became tired of the woman. One day she shouted bitterly in his face: “You weren't worth killing my husband because of you.” Neighbors heard her. Subus's corpse was exhumed. Arsenic was found in the remains. Enough to kill three people. Before police were able to arrest Katitza, Gilesana fell ill with symptoms of poisoning, but was saved at the last moment in order to be able to bring him to justice as an accomplice in the murder. Katitza was sentenced to death, Gilesana was imprisoned for ten years.

The second case concerned Draga Bukovan, Subu's neighbor. She too had married very young and one day adopted a lover. But here the man came up with it. The next day he died suddenly. Draga lived with her lover for some time. When she found out about the fate of the beautiful Katitza, she fled and has not yet been found. A significant amount of arsenic was found in her husband's body.

The third case involved Saveta Damjan. As a rich farmer, her husband had numerous friends. One of these friends approached Saveta. The man did not find out that his wife was cheating on him. One day he fell and from then on remained a cripple who could not move at all. He was a burden to his wife and very soon died. Soon after he died, the authorities received a complaint. The body was exhumed and arsenic was found here too. Saveta received a life sentence; her lover 10-year prison sentence.

The last case, which happened recently, caused the greatest stir. A noble lady from Torak sat on the prosecution bank. Mrs. Magdalena Wester, who was accused of poisoning her husband, the merchant Nikolaus Wester, with arsenic. In this case, too, the poison was found in the corpse. Mrs. Wester defended herself very skillfully. On the basis of circumstantial evidence, she was sentenced to life imprisonment. It was proven that she had a relationship with her husband's chauffeur, Leopold Bukovan. The chauffeur has fled.

The excitement in the village of the poisoners has not yet subsided when another notice came in. A few days ago, the wealthy owner Dushon Popov died after a short period of mysterious suffering. The body was dug out and examined. The result was: arsenic.

There is a ghost in the village of Torak on the Romanian border and the men look the women in the face: “Are you a murderer?” But the faces remain impenetrable and mysterious. They don't reveal anything. Least of all, where the poison comes from.

[“The village of the poisoners. Illustrierte Kronen Zeitung (Vienna, Austria), May 31, 1934, p. 6]


FULL TEXT: Unweit der rumänischen Grenze befindet sich das Dorf Torak, welches denschrecklichen Ruf genießt, das Dorf der Giftmischerinnen zu sein. Männer, die ihren Frauen unbequem sind, sterben rasch und auf geheimnisvolle Weise dahin. In der Kriminalgeschichte nimmt dieses Dorf darum auch einen besonderen Platz ein. Wenn auch in jedem einzelnen Fall sofort die Untersuchung ein geleitet wird, gelingt es nur höchst selten, die Mörderinnen zu überführen. In der letzten Zeit waren es vier Fälle, die die Aufmerksamkeit erweckten. Die Fälle sind interessant genug, hier ausgezeigt zu werden.

Katitza Subu, eine schöne und leiden schaftliche Rumänin, das reichste Mädchen des Ortes, stolz und herrisch, heiratete vor einigen Jahren. Der Ehemann Peter Subu war fleißig, jung und schön. Aber es dauerte nicht lange und Katitza verliebte sich in den Don Juan des Ortes, Peter Gilesana. Die Liebez wischen den beiden leiden schaftlichen Menschen began sich kaum zu entwickeln, Katitza hatte sich dem Burschen kaum genähert und schon starv Subu.

Bald wurde Gilesana der Frau überdrüssig. Verbittert darüber schrie sie ihm eines Tages ins Gesicht: “Du warst nicht wert, daß ich deinetwegen meinen Mann ermordet habe." Das hörten Nachbarn. Die Leiche Subus wurde exhumiert. In den Ueberresten fand man Arsenik. Genug, um drei Menschen zu töten. Noch eheman Katitza verhaften konnte, erkrankte Gilesana an Vergiftungs erscheinungen, im letzten Augenblick wurde ergerettet, um ebenfalls als-Teilnehmer am Mord vor Gericht gestellt zu werden. Katitza wurde zum Tod verurteilt, Gilesana bekam zehn Jahre schweren Kerkers.

Der zweite Fall betraf Draga Bukovan, die Nach barinder Subu. Auch sie hatte sehr jungge heiratet und eines Tages einen Geliebt engenommen. Hier kam der Mann aber darauf. Am anderen Tag starb er plötzlich. Draga lebte einige Zeit mit ihrem Geliebten. Als sie vomSchicksal der schönen Katitza erfuhr, flüchtete sie und konnte bisher nicht aufgefundenen. In der Leiche ihres Mannes wurde ein größeres Quantum Arsenik gefunden.

Der dritte Fallbe traf Savetä Damjan. Ihr Mann hatte als reicher Bauer zahlreiche Freunde. Einer dieser Freunde machte sich an Saveta heran. Der Mann erfuhr nichts davon, daß ihn seine Frau betrog. Eines Tages stürzte er und blieb fortan ein Krüppel, der sich überhaupt nicht bewegen konnte. Er war seiner Frau eine Last und starb sehr bald. Bald nachdem er gestorben war, erhielt die Behörde eine Anzeige. Die Leiche wurde exhumiert, und auch hierstellte man Arsenik fest. Saveta bekam lebenslänglichen Kerker, ihr Geliebter 10 Jahre schweren Kerker.

Der letzte Fall, der sich erst kürzlich ereignete, rief das größte Aufsehenhervor. Auf der Anklage bank saß eine vor nehme Dame aus Torak. Frau Magdalena Wester, die angeklagt war, ihren Mann, den Kaufmann Nikolaus Wester, mit Arsenik vergiftet zu haben. Auch in diesem Fall wurde das Gift in der Leiche festgestellt. Frau Wester verteidigte sich jedoch sehr geschickt. Auf Grund von Indizien wurde sie zu lebenslänglichem Kerker verurteilt. Es wurde ihr nach gewiesen, daß sie mit dem Chauffeur ihres Mannes, Leopold Bukovan, ein Verhältnis hatte. Der Chauffeur ist geflüchtet.

Die Wester saß bereits im Gefängnis, das Urteil war rechtsgültig, als sich eines Tage Set was Sensationelles ereignete. Die Mutter der Westerer hängte sich in ihrer Wohnung und hinterließ ein Schreiben, in welchem sie alle Schuldan der Vergiftung des Schwieger sohnes auf sich nahm. Auf Grund dessen wurde der Prozeß gegen Magdalena Westerer neuert. Dieser Prozeß dauerte über ein Monat, aber erkonnte die Unschuld der Angeklagten nicht erbringen. DieWester wurde neuerdings zu 20 Jahren Kerkers verurteilt.

Noch hat sich die Erregung im Dorf der Giftmischerinnen nicht gelegt, als schon wieder eine neue Anzeige eingelaufen ist.Vor einigen Tagen ist der reiche Besitzer  Duschon Popow nach kurzem geheimnis vollen Leiden gestorben. Die Leiche wurde aus gegraben und untersucht. Das Ergebnis war: Arsenik.

Es geht ein Gespenstum im Dorf Torak ander rumänischen Grenze und die Männer sehen den Frauen in das Gesicht: “Bist du eine Mörderin?" Aber die Gesichter bleiben undurchdringlich und geheimnisvoll. Sie verraten nichts. Am wenigsten, wo her das viele Gift stammt.

[“Das Dorf der Giftmörderrinen. Illustrierte Kronen Zeitung (Vienna, Austria), May 31, 1934, p. 6]


Torak (Serbian Cyrillic: Торак; Romanian: Torac), formerly known as Begejci (Serbian Cyrillic: Бегејци; Romanian: Begheiți), is a village in Serbia. It is situated in the Žitište municipality, in the Central Banat District, Vojvodina province. The village has a Romanian ethnic majority (62.45%) and its population numbering 2,850 people (2002 census).



For more than two dozen similar cases, dating from 1658 to 2011, see the summary list with links see: The Husband-Killing Syndicates