If genocide is a crime against humanity, the abandonment of a child is much more, it calls into question the first ethical principle for our survival: a mother who abandons a child.
ROME (PRWEB) September 22, 2016
Simply put, humans are multiplying like rabbits. Overpopulation remains a leading cause of hunger and resource depletion in the world, as well as a range of social issues across the planet.
In his new book, “The Rabbit Culture,” author Tito Capaldo vividly details the story of the adoption of a seven-year old Romanian boy and analyzes the difficulties of the adoption process, the rise and impact of mental illness across the globe, overpopulation, issues with the digital world, politics and religion.
One point in particular that Capaldo emphasizes throughout the book is the awfulness of adoption and child abandonment. “If genocide is a crime against humanity, the abandonment of a child is much more, it calls into question the first ethical principle for our survival: a mother who abandons a child,” Capaldo said. “Animals do not do that, or do so only if the little ones are naturally self-sufficient by birth.”
Capaldo was inspired to write “The Rabbit Culture” after the adoption of his son and realization of the many emotional issues associated with adoption.
For more information, visit therabbitculture.com.
The Rabbit Culture: The Myth of Infinite Growth… What Madness!
By Tito Capaldo
Available in softcover, hardcover, e-book
Available on Amazon, Barnes & Noble and AuthorHouse
About the author
Antonio Capaldo was born at Campo di Giove (AQ) in 1948. An authentic mountaineer, he spent his adolescence in close contact with nature in a mainly agricultural and pastoral farming environment at the foot of the Majella massif. After high school, he passed the admission course and joined the Air Force Academy, and obtained his license as military pilot at the US Air Force Academy in the United States. He served as an Air Force pilot on C-130 aircraft at Pisa Air Base for nineteen years. He had the opportunity to travel around the world and carry out several humanitarian missions. He was then transferred to Latina Flight School, where he worked as an instructor and flight examiner and held the position of group commander. After a two-year service for the Major Staf (Italian Air Force), he went on leave.
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