It’s your own damned fault if you get murdered
March 8, 2010 by William K. Wolfrum
While murder is still considered a grave crime, today’s enlightened society tends to see it as something more than a black & white issue. Because more often than not, a murder victim has every opportunity to avoid being murdered.
Simply put, if you get murdered, it’s very likely your own damned fault. This is obvious to any who care to look at the issue.
Most murder victims could easily save their own lives if they followed a few simple rules:
- Don’t dress provocatively – you’re just asking to be murdered.
- Never drink to excess publicly – it will lower your inhibitions and make you an easier murder target.
- Don’t walk alone, anywhere – you’ll just attract murderers.
- Don’t flirt - you could be flirting with a murderer.
- Never go to anyone’s home – again, you’re just asking to be murdered.
But the fact is that most murder victims are too careless, too un-Godly and too unwilling to take the personal responsibility needed to avoid being murdered. This is why so many murder victims are far too ashamed to go to authorities following their murder – they know they played a part in it.
And the legal system is aware of this. This is why so few murderers get sentenced for their crimes. Defense lawyers will quickly pounce on the past history of the victim and come to one conclusion – the murdered didn’t do what’s necessary to not be murdered. Thus, many victims of murder will not go to the authorities.
Murder is epidemic in the United States. The statistics are staggering. But the fact is that murderers are helpless to stop themselves, and when people dress and act in certain ways, all they are doing is attracting those that will murder them.
It’s a hard truth, but the fact is that in 2010, we should be a more enlightened society. So dress conservatively, don’t go out, and don’t draw attention to yourself. And remember, once a murder starts, it’s too late to say no. You’ve asked for it, and it’s going to happen.
Because – as most people rightly believe – the blame for the crime of murder falls almost solely on the murder victim.