We’ve come to the end of the Pederast era.
It’s time to make some changes, as we’re still dealing with the effects of testosterone and estrogen on our bodies.
We’ve been in a perpetual state of uncertainty for some time, and now we’re in the midst of a major public health crisis, as it becomes increasingly clear that some men will be using PED-enhanced testosterone and that the other half will be abusing estrogen.
And yet, in spite of all of this, there are some guys out there who continue to play this game.
For the past three months, I’ve been putting together a list of men who have had a significant effect on how the rest of us view PED use and how we treat them.
The first three guys I listed are people who have been publicly named, and have been subject to intense public scrutiny.
For now, I’m not going to get into the specifics of how the media treated them, but suffice it to say, the media is hell bent on vilifying these guys.
So let’s begin by examining the Peds and how they affect us.
PED Effect: A Tale of Two GamesThe Peds have been the subject of plenty of discussion in the media, in both academia and the public sphere.
When a high-profile scientist, Dr. David Kessler, announced that he would be quitting his post at the University of California at Davis after a string of controversial experiments that allegedly caused him to develop the male sex hormone-dependent condition prostate cancer, it created an international outcry.
The outrage was fueled by a string that included stories in The New York Times and The Washington Post about how Kessler had cheated on his wife, tried to get a job at a women’s health clinic, and failed to disclose his affair with a former girlfriend to the doctor who treated him.
Kessler’s doctor, Dr Chris Karp, was the only person to take him to a physician to test him.
The tests revealed no evidence of PED abuse, which was the consensus of the scientific community.
Kessler was then suspended, and the university ultimately paid him a settlement of $1.7 million.
Kessler later claimed that he was suffering from a severe case of Stockholm Syndrome, and that he had never had a PED.
This led to a slew of conspiracy theories and claims that Kessler had been framed by the CIA, and even a claim by the president of the United States that he wasn’t a scientist at all.
The public backlash against Kessler was enormous.
In January 2017, Kessler was fired from his position at the university.
This was just the beginning of a series of events that made headlines around the world.
Kessler had publicly confessed to having been a Pederastic, and was later revealed to have been involved in a sex-change operation.
This revelation prompted a backlash against the university, as well as the United Nations, which ordered a halt to the operations, as the government was concerned about the potential for human rights violations.
Kessler then sued the university for $1 million.
He also sued his former girlfriend for defamation and other charges, claiming that she fabricated her accusations.
In a civil lawsuit against the University, Kessler said that the university was “the greatest bastion of scientific fraud” in the United State, and in the ensuing legal action, the University and Kessler were forced to settle.
In March 2017, the university announced that Kessler would be permanently suspended from the faculty, pending the outcome of the trial.
The trial began in April 2017, and it was a blow to the university that Kessler’s former girlfriend, Jill Kline, testified that Kessler tried to have her killed during the trial, and she was later convicted of murder.
Kline is currently serving a life sentence.
Kessler is now out of the courtroom.
In April 2018, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that the University had not been sufficiently forthcoming about Kessler’s alleged misconduct, and ruled that it would be unfair to impose an additional fine on the university in the wake of the verdict.
Karp is still being paid by the university despite the decision.
Peds, a New York Post article I have to admit, I was surprised by the PDEA decision to ban testosterone and its metabolites from male-to-female sex change operations, which have been widely used in Europe, South America, and Asia.
For years, researchers and practitioners in the field have been testing the efficacy of these drugs on various males, and they have shown promising results.
It turns out that testosterone and some of its metabolites can affect the structure of the male penis and its anatomy, and these effects can also lead to erectile dysfunction, which in turn can lead to penile cancer.
This has led many researchers to recommend that PED treatments be stopped immediately.
The PDEAs decision came on the heels of a report by the World Health Organization that concluded that the use of PDEs and other sex-determining drugs for male-male sex change surgery