Tuesday, October 13, 2009

yet another dies at autism's hand

I see that once again neurodiversity has gotten it wrong and yet another has died at autism's hand. Again we see further evidence refuting their argument that no cure should be found for autism because autism does not kill anyone. Again, those people who mourned Katie McCarron's murder will shed no tears for Devine Farrier.


Anonymous said...

Yeah, or they will use the "neurotypical children get hit by cars all the time" line@@. Might make some sense if this child was two, but he was eleven. Most NT eleven-year-olds know not to run away and into traffic.

This could have easily been my daughter if she ever got away from us. She doesn't understand these types of situations at all, either.

Jake Crosby said...

This is definitely the kind of thing to be aware of when you're driving.

Anonymous said...

Actually, they'll mourn for Devine since he was autistic but not anyone who's an NT- not even Michael Jackson unless they're obsessed with his music and/or his brain is examined (assuming it's been donated to the tissue bank) and a brain scan detects a large brain, and close relatives and friends of his report his behavior growing up that he MIGHT have had borderline Asperger's Syndrome.

Even some Neurodiversitites are probably mourning for him because they ASSUME he was an aspie.

All I have to say about the Katie McCarron comment is that the individual who came up with the idea that if you are in deep need for a cure for autism, then it's your own fault Katie's mother killed her daughter and that other parents may do it as well took a political approach called extremism for her personal gain and to build her stamina to make it appear to others that she embraces her autism.

not so (anonymous) said...

Roger Kulp said...
"I bet this never happened to Ari Ne'eman."

No, but I'm sure a staged event of the very same could be arranged, starring Amanda Baggs in yet another of her bogus acting videos. (Laura Tisoncik could hold the camera Ari Ne'eman could drive the car, and Kathleen Seidel could direct.)