Column: California takes the lead on hate. That’s a good thing. Someone has to step in and stand up to the Left.
If the White House had any real leadership going on, I’m sure they’d be telling us to love America and take care of each other. Apparently, they think that everyone hates the President. (I know that’s not quite what they said in the same exact quote. But it’s close enough to be close, and you get the general idea.)
Instead, they’ve declared war on “hate.” That war has so far been a failure. The media has used the phrase “hate crimes” to cover up the fact that we’ve been invaded by the federal government.
It shouldn’t be that way. We should be able to protest and disagree without fear of violence.
I think that’s a good thing.
In the “new” America that we live in now, being a Republican is now being a “homophobe” and an “atheist.” Just last week, the ACLU sued a Pennsylvania bakery for refusing to bake a cupcake for a same-sex couple because the cake would have violated the organization’s “religious freedom” policy, which prohibits discrimination against gay and “biblical” couples.
I don’t know who made up the concept of “religious freedom” as a civil right. Apparently, gay people don’t want to be protected, because the First Amendment to the Constitution guarantees that anyone, religious or otherwise, could be fined and imprisoned for stating or practicing ideas that they don’t like.
The ACLU thinks it’s their duty to protect gay people against any and all kinds of discrimination in the country.
This policy was instituted when gay people were a rare thing on the planet.
In the 1960s, it was thought that if you didn’t sleep around, if you didn’t sleep with men who were the biological fathers of the men you had sex with — especially older men — that you were a “nice person.” That definition would have allowed you to be a “good” citizen.
But that was before gay people started having babies with men they didn’t know could be their biological fathers. And not just any