Paul's Passing Thoughts

Are Furry Conferences Safe for Children?

Posted in Uncategorized by Paul M. Dohse Sr. on August 4, 2021
Release August 2021

Fake Fandom pages 108-112

This convention is an interesting study regarding the deception of the Fandom. Like most Fandom conventions of late, they are beginning to target children for attendance and presenting themselves as family friendly. This is an absurd deception; at the core of the Fandom is an anti-humanity ideology that rejects the nuclear family altogether. While the latest information on presents the conference like a cartoon fandom being held in Mayberry R.F.D. with Mickey Mouse and Donald Duck greeting everyone at the front door, the history of the conference shows a different picture.

It shouldn’t surprise anyone that Anarchy is a kissing cousin to anti-humanity ideology. This is because anti-humanity ideology calls for the tearing down of all human institutions, but to be replaced by what? Answer: anything that is not human. The senseless vandalism is really the destruction of anything that is a norm. If it is cultural norm, it’s amoral; destroy it and ask questions later. Because Furries are anarchists at heart, senseless destruction against the very organized convention that represents them can be expected.

This is exactly what happened at the 2015 RainFurrest convention. Suffice to say that the chaotic lunacy of that convention and the subsequent vandalism of the upscale hotel it used led to the demise of that annual conference and its corporate organization. For those reading this who stay apprised concerning the contemporary BLM/Antifa cultural revolution, the annual location of RainFurrest may surprise you, or maybe not; none other than Seattle, Washington. In fact, Furries were very much involved in the counterculture takeover of inner-city Seattle, which became a temporary community called “CHAZ” and later “CHOP.” Furry art found another avenue of expression in the graffiti now covering Seattle. On Twitter, a conversation even made the connection between CHAZ and RainFurrest:

As far as Midwest FurFest being family friendly, at its 2014 conference, a chlorine gas attack occurred that sent 19 people to the hospital. In 2019, the Fandom’s toxic cancel culture banned Milo Yiannopoulos from the Midwest Furfest conference due to his conservative views. That is, as much as someone like Yiannopoulos can be conservative. He describes himself as a “disabled queer Jewish immigrant with a black husband.”

In another example of Fandom convention family friendliness, the Rocky Mountain Furry Convention, a gathering of about 1,600 Furries going back annually for 10 years, had to cancel a recent conference because of the conference’s ongoing kerfuffle with Antifa. Authorities investigated threats made by Antifa towards the conference and concluded them to be credible and alarming. Security costs for the conference skyrocketed to $22,000 resulting in the cancellation.

Apparently, Antifa is upset that a Furry group referred to as the Furry Raiders “wear arm bands that some consider Nazi iconography, but their leader, Foxler Nightfire, denies the arm bands have anything to do with Nazism. Foxler (who is gay and half Asian) is also criticized for his Nazi-like outfit (a black collared shirt with a red tie) which he says was inspired by Green Day frontman Billie Joe Armstrong.” Aside from this example among many, the Fandom itself blames ongoing violent behavior at their conferences on outside agitators. And indeed, there are a lot of Furry-hating groups
that continually harass the Fandom, but the point follows: whomever may, or may not, be at fault, any Fandom conference or gathering is hardly a safe environment for children. Violence may break out at any time and often does.

Once again, the pretense of open acceptance that rejects every cultural norm is replaced by a massive amount of laws demanding condemnation and exile based on personal preferences. It is indicative of the present-day cancel culture.
Innumerable pet peeves become law, and a toxic atmosphere ensues if not outright chaos.

Of course, Furry conferences log many peaceful hours with things like chlorine gas attacks not being inevitable, just a possibility, but the fact that Furry conferences are gathering places for sexual deviants of all kinds is well documented. There are enough Furries in the Fandom who don’t understand what it is really all about who protest accordingly. Outcries over Furries bragging about going to a particular conference on social media, while also appearing in the news for being arrested for sex crimes is fairly common.

In every case, those running the conferences claim they did not know. In all of this, the conclusion follows: there is no good reason to allow children to have any exposure to the Fandom for any reason whatsoever. To do so is to put children at risk.

2 Responses

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  1. george hwat said, on August 4, 2021 at 8:14 PM

    Who is letting children around furries? Is this a Yankee thing?


    • Paul M. Dohse Sr. said, on August 5, 2021 at 3:13 PM

      Dr. Phil McGraw…says its just a “hobby.”


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