The Kwanzaa Principle Of Ujima aka "Collective Work And Responsibility" And Unitarian Universalist Cover-Up Of Such Despicable Crimes As Pedophilia & Rape - What's The Connection?
It turns out that the Third Principle of Kwanzaa being celebrated today is Ujima, which means "collective work and responsibility".
It is associated with the African proverb -
"It takes a village to raise a child."
Sadly, within the context of the "collective work and responsibility" of "less than honest" Unitarian Universalist Association leaders such former UUA Executive Vice President Kathleen 'Kay Montgomery and current UUA President Rev. Peter Morales, to say nothing of "less than perfect" UU clergy like Rev. Dr. Victoria Weinstein and Rev. Dr. Kelly Murphy Mason to name but four U*Us. . . it takes an ever so conspiratorial "collective" of Big Fat U*U Village Idiots to freely and irresponsibly hire Stikeman Elliott Barristers & Solicitors litigation lawyer Maitre Marc-André Coulombe to try to cover-up and hide Unitarian Universalist clergy misconduct aka UU clergy abuse (which includes, but is by no means limited to. . . the egregious sexual abuse of children by "certain Unitarian Universalist ministers") with outrageously hypocritical and stunningly hubristic Lance Armstrong style legal bulling as exemplified in the cease and desist demand letters that are their "collective work and responsibility". . .
And yes, I AM still waiting for the "new" UUA Board of Trustees under the leadership of new UUA Moderator Jim Key to responsibly take steps to ensure that EVERY single Unitarian Universalist U*U involved in this stunningly hubristic "collective work and responsibility" of the Peter Morales UUA administration faces some real and tangible accountability for their individual, and indeed "collective" as in conspiratorial. . . involvement in this utterly shameful "collective work" that, besides making a TOTAL mockery of pretty much EVERYTHING that Unitarian Universalism ostensibly stands for, misuses and abuses Canada's archaic blasphemy law in a effort to cover-up and hide online evidence of the egregious sexual abuse of children by certain Unitarian Universalist ministers and Unitarian Universalist lay leaders.