Wednesday, December 21, 2011

Lesbians Find Christians to Sue in Hawaii

In an apparent "search and destroy" mission of the Gay Agenda, two California lesbians flaunted their homosexuality to a Christian who rents her spare room as a bed and breakfast, and when the homeowner indicated that she does not rent to unmarried couples, the lesbians shouted their lawsuit to the welcoming media.

-- From "Los Angeles-area lesbian couple’s lawsuit claims discrimination by Hawaii bed and breakfast" by Jennifer Sinco Kelleher, Associated Press 12/19/11

Aloha Bed & Breakfast discriminated against Diane Cervelli and Taeko Bufford, a couple living in Long Beach, Calif., claims the lawsuit filed on behalf of the women by Lambda Legal in First Circuit Court in Honolulu.

Refusing to let the couple book a room was solely based on their sexual orientation because the owner indicated that if they were married, she would not have allowed them to stay there, said their attorney, Peter Renn of Lambda Legal’s Los Angeles office. She also would have a problem if they were an unmarried heterosexual couple, he said.

The lawsuit claims the business violated Hawaii’s public accommodation law prohibiting any inn or other establishment that provides lodging from discriminating based on sexual orientation, race, sex, gender identity or expression, religion, ancestry or disability. Lambda Legal said there are 21 states that have public accommodation laws that protect against sexual orientation discrimination.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Alliance Defense Fund to defend bed and breakfast owner accused of discrimination" by Minna Sugimoto, Hawaii News Now 12/20/11

A non-profit that describes itself as the world's largest religious civil liberties legal organization is getting involved in a discrimination lawsuit filed on Oahu Monday by a lesbian couple.

The Alliance Defense Fund has now stepped in to help defend Phyllis Young, the owner of Aloha Bed and Breakfast. The group says Young has the right to her sincerely-held religious beliefs and the right to express them.

"This lawsuit threatens those fundamental freedoms," Dale Schowengerdt, ADF legal counsel, said. "At the end of the day, no business owner should be forced to violate his or her religious beliefs because someone is offended by those beliefs."

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.