In “Much Ado About Nothing” (1598), Beatrice says, “It is a man’s office” to defend the honor of Hero, her virtuous cousin, who was publicly denounced as “a common stay” by her foolish fiance. Knowing his responsibility, Shakespeare’s Benedick takes up his sword to challenge the villain who defamed the maiden. Such was the expectation of “a man’s office” in the “repressed” morality of the old United Kingdom. This was roughly 300 years before the sexual psychopath Alfred C. Kinsey visited England to advise the Wolfenden committee, whose report was published in 1957, to weaken their sex crime laws. Quoting Kinsey’s disastrously fraudulent “findings,” the U.K. would liberalize its views and laws toward homosexuality and prostitution. Laissez-faire sex was to create a happier, safer world (see Kinsey’s role in my book “Kinsey, Crimes & Consequences,” 2003).