Target: Farm Minister Dan Jorgensen
Goal: Praise Minister Jorgensen for pushing for more strict legislation on bestiality.
Bestiality will be banned completely in Denmark and the law will be more strict, thanks to Farm Minister Dan Jorgensen. This new law will help protect animals from animal sex tourists who visit the country.
In a 91-75 vote, lawmakers in Denmark successfully passed legislation that will better protect animal welfare. Denmark’s previous law allowed bestiality as long as the animal did not show signs of suffering. The problem with this is that no one can ask the animal if it’s suffering or not. Jorgensen wrote in an opinion piece that “It’s hard to prove that an animal suffers when a human has sexual intercourse with it, and that is why we must give the animal the benefit of the doubt.”
Denmark was the last European country to ban bestiality. Denmark will now be in the same league as Germany, Sweden and Norway, which all have strict bestiality laws. Previously, reports of animal sex shows, clubs, and animal brothels were abundant in the country.
This change will now send the message to offenders that this sort of maltreatment of animals will not be tolerated any longer. Praise Farm Minister Dan Jorgensen for pushing for this change and protecting the welfare of animals in Denmark.
Dear Minister Dan Jorgensen,
I would like to thank you for your hard efforts that led to toughening Denmark’s bestiality law. Thanks to you, bestiality is now officially banned in Denmark, putting it on par with all other European countries that have banned human intercourse with animals.
It is hard to prove that an animal is suffering from human intercourse, but we cannot ask the animal and need to give it the benefit of the doubt. Additionally, Denmark’s reports of animal sex shows, clubs, and animal brothels are not good for its reputation.
Allowing people to have sex with animals is wrong and the animals that are subjected to this are certainly suffering. The strengthening of this law will help protect these animals from maltreatment. Breaking this law is now punishable by up to a year in prison for first time offenders and two years for repeat offenders. I am hopeful that this will successfully dissuade potential offenders from breaking the law.
Thank you for caring about the well-being of animals in Denmark. I hope that you continue to be a strong voice for those without one.
[Your Name Here]
Photo credit: gsconsultit via Pixabay