Tuesday, August 28, 2012

Gay Agenda Attacks America One Town at a Time

Even with President Obama at the helm, liberals in Congress have been unsuccessful in passing the Employment Non-Discrimination Act (ENDA), so homosexualists have turned to a shotgun approach of targeting city councils across America to enact the Gay Agenda under the radar, but citizens show they're on guard.

ENDA would limit freedom of religion of entrepreneurs, Christian schools, etc.

UPDATE 4/23/15: PBS Airs Propaganda to Normalize Transgenderism (more) - video1 - video2

For background, read Homosexualists Target Small Town America and also read Obama, Senate Continue to Push Transgender Privilege - ENDA

For even more background, read the Democrat Congressional Definition of the 'Radical Homosexual Agenda' as well as the progression of ENDA (federal Employment Non-Discrimination Act)

Also read how "transgender rights" are being forced through public schools nationwide.

UPDATE 2/24/16: Charlotte, NC Grants Special Rights to the Sexually Deviant

UPDATE 2/17/16: Transgender Restrooms for South Dakota Schools Passes

UPDATE 12/22/15: Gender Redefined by NY City Law; Biology Be Damned

UPDATE 12/7/15: Homosexualists Launch Commerce Attack on Indiana

UPDATE 4/10/15: Voters Repeal 'Gay Rights' in Springfield, Missouri

UPDATE 3/5/15: No Sexual Deviancy Special Class, Says Charlotte, NC

UPDATE 2/17/15: Arkansas Outlaws Local 'Gay Rights' Ordinances

UPDATE 12/12/14: Arkansas City Votes Men OUT of Women's Restrooms

UPDATE 7/12/14: Massachusetts Christian College Booted — Opposes Gay Agenda

UPDATE 5/29/14: Houston Lesbian Mayor Agenda vs. Religious Liberty

UPDATE 7/25/13: San Antonio Gay Agenda Ordinance Bans Christian Workers

UPDATE 12/15/12: Orlando Schools Give Rights to the 'Transgendered'

-- From "Kansas, Missouri cities debating gay rights measures" by Alan Scher Zagier, The Associated Press 8/26/12

Across the heartland, from regional economic hubs in southwest Missouri such as Springfield to the Kansas plains and Nebraska college towns, the battle for gay rights is playing out in city halls and town squares, often with opponents of expanded nondiscrimination laws trying to reverse decisions by government officials.

In Lincoln, Neb., the groups Family First and the Nebraska Family Council quickly collected more than 10,000 signatures challenging a “fairness amendment” approved by the City Council in May, forcing the city to either let the ordinance die or submit it for voter approval. No decision was reached before the deadline for the November ballot.

Omaha, the state's largest city, narrowly passed an ordinance in March extending legal protections to gay and transgender residents after a tie vote scuttled a similar attempt in October 2010.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Kansas cities may vote on nondiscrimination laws" by The Associated Press 8/24/12

Petitions opposing new non-discrimination ordinances have been certified in Salina and Hutchinson, possibly giving voters in both cities a chance to decide whether to prohibit discrimination based on sexual orientation.

Hutchinson City Manager John Deardoff said the City Council will consider the petitions Sept. 4. The council can either adopt the changes, which would conflict with each other, or agree to put the issue to a public vote within another 90 days, which would make be enough time for the November general election ballot.

In Salina, Saline County Clerk Don Merriman said Thursday that opponents have gathered enough signatures for the city to reconsider a Salina ordinance prohibiting discrimination because of sexual orientation and gender identity. The ordinance protects people from discrimination in housing, public accommodations and employment based on sexual orientation and gender identity. It went into effect June 4, according to The Salina Journal.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Proposal to add categories to Springfield nondiscrimination ordinance tabled by City Council" by Brian Vandenberg, KY3-TV (Springfield, MO) 8/27/12

Springfield City Council approved a motion by Councilman Thomas Bieker to table a bill that would have added sexual orientation and gender identity to the list of protected categories in the City’s nondiscrimination ordinance in the City Code. The categories were to be covered in the area of employment, public housing and accommodations.

The Mayor will seek input from City Council as to the specific charge to be given to a citizen-led task force to further address the issue, and also to the stakeholders that need to be included on the task force.

“Obviously, this is going to take some time and City Council is not going to rush this process. This is an important issue for our community and needs to begiven due consideration,” said Mayor Bob Stephens.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Big crowds expected Monday as Springfield City Council debates changes to non-discrimination ordinance" by Jonah Kaplan, ABC KSPR-TV33 News (Springfield, MO) 8/13/12

More than 50 people signed up to address council tonight - and hundreds more sent in emails with their own opinions about the proposed ordinance.

Mary Byrne spends most of the year teaching at different universities. This summer, her assignment was to read up on Springfield City Council's agenda - especially the non-discrimination ordinance.

"I believe that representative government is being treated as a farce," Byrne tells KSPR News. "I'm saying on paper, here's evidence that the city government will coordinate with PROMO - a [homosexualist] special interest group - to implement this action. So the exercise we're going through now was written into the plan two years ago."

Byrne calls herself a devout Christian, but tonight she says she'll speak with reason - not religion. She says the LGBT people can change their orientation from one day to the next.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Muskegon city commissioners unanimously back gay-lesbian rights policy" by Dave Alexander, The Muskegon Chronicle (Michigan) 8/15/12

Asked earlier this year to include sexual orientation and gender rights as part of a city non-discrimination policy, Muskegon city commissioners asked City Attorney John Schrier to write such a policy. Commissioners unanimously approved the policy Tuesday without a word of opposition from the community.

That was not the case in other West Michigan communities. The Holland City Council has been divided over adding such gay rights language to its city’s policies. The controversy led to a pro-gay rights minister to be arrested in October at Holland City Hall in protest over the council’s non action.

"People's sexuality should not be a civil rights issue," [Muskegon citizen Donnell] Harvey said of an issue that should remain private. "Down the road, I hope you address this again."

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "New Albany anti-discrimination law draws raves from Kentucky" by Grace Schneider, The Courier-Journal 8/22/12

The New Albany [Indiana] City Council adopted a non-discrimination ordinance earlier this summer and created a human-rights commission to help enforce the measure.

But while the ordinance received unanimous approval from the city council, the move — initiated by newly elected Councilman Greg Phipps — largely flew under the radar.

The New Albany council’s action makes the city the seventh Indiana municipality with discrimination protections inclusive of sexual orientation and gender identity . . .

[In Kentucky,] Only the cities of Louisville, Lexington and Covington have enacted non-discrimination fairness ordinances that include sexual orientation and gender identity.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Idaho looks at lack of sexual orientation protections" by The Associated Press 8/6/12

Idaho's conservative Republican lawmakers have rejected attempts to expand the state's Human Rights Act to protect gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender people from job and housing discrimination.

In northern Idaho, Sandpoint Mayor Marsha Ogilvie said she was surprised to learn her city recently became the first in the state to ban discrimination based on sexual orientation or gender identity.

In southeastern Idaho, Pocatello is drafting a similar policy, while officials in Boise, the state capital, are also looking into an ordinance.

Nationwide, 21 states have enacted laws banning discrimination in employment, housing and public accommodations based on sexual orientation. Of those states, 16 also ban discrimination based on gender identity, the newspaper said.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

ENDA would equate sexual deviancy rights to civil rights, thus requiring, for example, Christian schools to hire cross-dressing men.