Friday, January 08, 2016

'Gay Gene' Theory Countered by Federal Gov't Study

Once again, President Obama's health agency couldn't find even 2% of America as homosexual, and the agency's just-released study even raises doubts that sexual orientation is "hard wired."
". . . individuals’ sexual behavior is not always consistent with whom they are attracted to or whom they form sexual relationships with—persons of one’s same sex, the opposite sex, or both sexes. For example, some research suggests that within the subgroup of individuals that identify as bisexual, there is considerable variation in both sexual attraction and sexual behavior with opposite-sex and same-sex partners."
-- Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
For background, read Federal CDC government survey finds only 1.6% are homosexual

Click headlines below to read previous articles:

Most Homosexuals Who Want to Convert Report Change

Study Shows Lesbianism is NOT Genetic

Psychiatrists Admit Absence of 'Gay Gene' Hidden for Years

-- From "Sexual Behavior, Sexual Attraction, and Sexual Orientation Among Adults Aged 18–44 in the United States: Data From the 2011–2013 National Survey of Family Growth" by U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Health Statistics 1/7/16

Among those [respondents] aged 18–44 . . . 1.3% of women and 1.9% of men said they were “homosexual, gay, or lesbian”; 5.5% of women and 2.0% of men said they were bisexual; and 0.9% of women and 1.0% of men said “don’t know” or “refused” (i.e., “did not report”) on sexual orientation. Sexual attraction and sexual orientation correlate closely but not completely with reports of sexual behavior. Sexual behavior, sexual attraction, and sexual orientation vary by age, marital or cohabiting status, education, and race and Hispanic origin.

To read the entire federal government study (.PDF) above, CLICK HERE.

From "Women in US 'three times more likely to say they're bisexual'" by AFP posted at Yahoo News 1/7/16

Women in the United States are about three times as likely as men to say they are bisexual, and increasing numbers of them say they have had sexual contact with other females, new data showed Thursday.

Among women, 5.5 percent said they are bisexual, compared to two percent of men.

Compared to the same survey taken from 2006-2010, researchers found "significantly higher percentages of women in the 2011–2013" reporting that they had had same-sex sexual contact.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Bisexuality Is Trending among Americans, Especially Women" by Jack M. Robinson, States Chronicle 1/8/16

The CDC’s sexuality report, as well as their questionnaire, were highly praised by experts nation-wide, and even by the [HRC] Human Rights Campaign [a gay-rights, LGBTQ advocate], as one of the most accurate studies of its sort ever performed.

Experts were impressed by the accuracy and high specificity of the questions presented by the CDC, which differentiated between parameters like sexual behavior, sexual attraction, and sexual orientation, and even allowed responders to answer with a relative attraction level towards both genders in particular.

Subjects were chosen to be aged between 18 and 44, all throughout the entire nation. The researchers had a sample of 9,000 participants, which they then presented with the questionnaire.

The percentage of bisexual men only increased by .8% from the previous study performed a few years ago, but the percentage of bisexual women increased by a whopping 40%.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Bisexuality on the rise, says new U.S. survey" by Carina Storrs, Special to CNN 1/7/16

. . . Similar to previous surveys the group conducted, 1.3% of women and 1.9% of men said they were homosexual.

The finding that women were more likely than men to say they were bisexual is consistent with what previous studies have found, said Casey E. Copen, demographer at the CDC National Center for Health Statistics and lead author of the study, which was published on Thursday.

Women were also more likely than men to report having same-sex sexual contact. Compared with 17.4% of women, only 6.2% of men said they had ever had this activity.

As awareness about bisexuality has grown over the years, it could be getting easier for people to label themselves as bisexual, said Debby Herbenick, associate professor at Indiana University and author of the book "Sex Made Easy," who was not involved in the study.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "More Americans now call themselves bisexual - especially women, says CDC" by Kathleen O'Brien, The Star-Ledger (Newark, NJ) for 1/7/16

For decades, experts studying human sexuality have asked people if they're gay, straight, or bisexual.

Two more possible answers have been added in recent years, allowing people to say they're attracted "mostly to the opposite sex" or "mostly to the same sex."

. . . 7.5 percent of women who claimed to be attracted only to men had had "sexual contact" with another woman. Among men who said they were straight, 2.8 percent had had sexual contact with another man.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

Also read Most Kids Now Gay? Poll Shows Indoctrination Works

And read Lesbian Teens MORE Likely to Get Pregnant, but HOW?