No Sex Without Government Approval
Words fail as Big Brother government gets into your bedroom.
A Georgia woman is suing her city over an ordinance that bans her from buying sex toys.
The 2009 Sandy Springs ordinance only lets people buy sex toys if they have a prescription for the devices or a medical reason for needing them.
But Melissa Davenport, who suffers from multiple sclerosis, says the toys saved her marriage of 24 years after the disease destroyed her sex life, Atlanta's WSB reports.
MS attacks the central nervous system — where sexual arousal begins, the lawsuit explains.
The ordinance in question prohibits the selling of sexual devices unless the customers have a bona fide medical, scientific, educational, legislative, judicial or law enforcement purpose.
Experts construe that to mean if you have a doctor’s prescription, or some kind of proof the device is being used for one of those purposes.
"The ordinance basically says the government can stick its nose in your bedroom and say you can use this but not that,” said Weber.
Weber says the ordinance violated the due process clause of the Fourteenth Amendment, which provides a right to privacy.
“People have the right to decide for themselves whether these devices help their intimate life, and the government has no business being the bedroom and second guessing that decision,” Weber said.
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