Jni KNI ISMnA Plague onnBoth Your HousesnWomen have always been our censors.nMrs. Grundy ^ras a household wordnfor inflexible propriety a good 30 yearsnbefore Dr. Bowdler produced his expurgatednversion of Shakespeare. Times andnmanners change, and the American Mrs.nGrundys took up, in succession, Abolition,nWomen’s Suffrage, and Temperance,nbut it remained true that:nMany are afiaid of Crodnand more of Mrs. Grundy.nHer most recent and unlikely incarnationnis as a radical feminist. She’sgivenupnsuffrage for androgyny, but she still holdsnon to her inflexible determination tonimpose morality. In what has been describednas “pom wars,” the feminists arenlined up with the Moral Majority tonattack pornography, which they definenas any depiction of women as the victimsnof violence or lust. The bluest cause sonfar has been the Miimeapolis ordinancendevised by law professor Carol MacKinnonnand the feminist answer to JohnnCandy, Andrea Dworkin—the highnpriestess of hermaphrodites. In the finalnevent, the mayor of Minneapolis vetoednthe law, which would have made itnpossible for women to sue pornographersnfor “psychological damage,” butna similar ordinance has passed innIndianapolis.nThe press has not been slow to take upnan issue that allows them to talk dirty.nMost news stories are limited to reportingnon the curious alignment of JerrynFalwell and Gloria Steinem. WalternGoodman, writing last July in the NewnYork Times, refrained from explicitneditorializing, but he did manage tonmake his preference plain. He cites,nwithout remark, the declaration of then1970 Presidential Commission thatnpornography has no effect on criminalnPersuasion at WorknT h e P r o – B u s i n e s s R e s o u r c en=-S==~ 1 —–“:: . 1nm S^K5;5r”n,2 rf.^ ., n.nZ^””””/ .nTowarU “” 7,i«WiH*lnsF*inlynsaswasi.n-‘-?”‘ -Sn_–.••- – – – ‘-n’-“‘.’ •-n” r ” . .n” rn„n” fj’n•;, -s. ^nr. r*n* n, – «n”• “^ ^ p/'”‘n.^ jaf&J^ny€frn’^ “• – â„¢ „ ” ‘nAt last, those concerned about thenfuture of business in America have anresource that they can depend on forndirections, thoughts, points of view,nand pure information.nIts name: Persuasion at Work. Its purpose:nto help regain the initiative in thenbattle against anticapitalistic forces.nAn early warning systemnfor American businessnEach month, Persuasion at Work offersntimely commentary on controversial political, social, and culturalnissues that are firmly rooted in the pro-business ethos. NationalnReview calls our efforts “an almanac of political weather fornAmerican business.”nLike our current subscribers, you will benefit from reading ourntimely monthly reports on issues of concern to you, your family, andnyour business. Persuasion at Work is an invaluable resource fornthose wanting an informed perspective on the important intersectionnof business and culture.nRecent issues of our newsletter have investigated the hiddennagendas behind the comparable worth debate, “industrial policy,”nfamily breakdown, the new environmentalism, “suburb bashing,”nand the war over PACs.nSpecial “bonus” introductory offernSubscribe to Persuasion at Work through this offer and we will sendnyou a copy of “Corporate Responsibility: The Viability of Capitalismnin an Era of Militant Demands” as a special bonus. Just $12nfor twelve monthly issues and a bonus copy of “Corporate Responsibility.”nSimply return the adjacent subscription card or thencoupon below, and we’ll see that your subscription begins with thennext monthly issue.nPlease enroll me as a subscriber to Persuasion at Work, and send me an”bonus” copy of “Corporate Responsibility.”n• Enclosed is my check for;n• A one-year subscriptionn(12 issues) at $12nName .nAddress.nCityn• A two-year subscriptionn(24 issues) at $22nState . Zip,n• Please bill menU.S. Dollars Only tnunThe Rockford Institute I P.O. Box 800 / Rockford /Illinois I 61105nnni31nFebruary 1985n