10 December, 2013

Queers and Their Supporters Protest Discrimination at Upcoming Olympics

Posted by Socrates in "homophobia", Big Fag, Gertrude Stein, homosexual themes, homosexuals, jewed culture, Olympic Games, Socrates, sports at 1:52 pm | Permanent Link

Discrimination is a good thing. It means that people have standards. Also, I find it funny that they use the word “straight” to describe non-homosexuals, since the opposite of “straight” is “crooked.” (By the way, the Jew Gertrude Stein coined the term “gay” to describe homosexuals, which is totally wrong: they are not happy people).


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  7. 16 Responses to “Queers and Their Supporters Protest Discrimination at Upcoming Olympics”

    1. Tim McGreen Says:

      I’m sure all that “protest” Olympic apparel will be manufactured by Chink sweatshop labor. Nice try, liberals, but your reputation for hypocrisy and stupidity precede you.

      I like that photo of the lesbian snowboarder. It’s probably a heavily re-touched publicity picture but if she does look that hot I’d really like to “do” her. I guarantee that after a night in Commander McGreen’s Luv Bunker she’ll forget all about her Sapphic dis-orientation.

    2. fd Says:

      The gays make a big production out of everything. Is it fast becoming an industry for profit ?

    3. Tim McGreen Says:

      fd, the Red Cross, MADD, breast cancer research, the March of Dimes….they all started off, presumably, with the best of intentions but now they’re all strictly for-profit schemes that rake in billions of tax free bucks every year. And they always have their corporate HQs in posh locations like midtown Manhattan, never in some cheap, dumpy place like Buffalo or St. Louis. So why should a non-profit organization dedicated to “gay rights” be any different?

    4. Topkea Says:

      Let’s get this straight (no pun intended). Faggotry will always be alien to the White Race. Basically 100% of negroes are opportunistically on the down low.

      Sometimes White men get together like men have for thousands of years and shit happens. That doesn’t make anyone a faggot. No one’s mincing around, eating shit, wearing tutus, or putting in cock rings. But sometimes you need to bust a nut. I did an eighteen month stint once and every WN there had fucked or gotten a blowjob from another man. That didn’t make them fags. They didn’t get stuffed and they didn’t suck dick.

      [Note: feminism causes faggotry. Without feminism, women wouldn’t dare refuse sex. Now it’s OK for women to refuse sex, men, who naturally have higher sex drives, need to fuck men. We need to return to a world where women are not legally empowered to refuse sex[.

    5. fd Says:

      Notorious outlaw country singer David Allan Coe pulled a lot of time in the joint. In his book”Ex Convict: David Allan Coe”, he wrote that over 90% of murder committed in prison is homosexual related. They seem to be the most violent inside the joint.

    6. Howdy Doody Says:

      Topkea Says:

      10 December, 2013 at 7:34 pm

      18 months ?

      The Night Of the Long Knives Will Arrive or our race will not survive.

      Study after study since the 70’s showed that bully dykes and fecal players are nutz and dangerous, not mention filthy trouble makers.

    7. Arminius Says:

      Nobody would talk about homosexuals, lesbians and all what comes along with them, if the Jew media would not talk about that day and night.

    8. Howdy Doody Says:


      The Filthy murderous money men of shit, are at full war with Western man since 1939. Believe it.

    9. Sri Sreggin Das, Mystic Yogi of the Kali Yuga Says:

      Many men talk in a certain, false bravado way about women because they fear sex, or rather, they really do not know what to do with the repercussions of the sexual act. After all, after the sexual act, they are left with the vacant, sterile feeling that they have used a female as a meat-object to satisfy what they perceived to be their “needs.” This either leads to a further burning away of their conscience, or to a painful re-assessment of their role as a man.

      A re-assessment would involve confronting feelings (or lack of feelings) of tenderness, concern, committment, romance—all of which are necessary for effective fatherhood. And that is another paradox of the White Nationalist movement: All this talk of the diminishing White race, and how many men in the movement have children? Very few.

      It is unfortunate that these kinds of men seem to find refuge in White Nationalist movements. This alienates women from joining, and they must not all be stereotyped, as many of these men do to them. This stereotyping keeps women at arm’s length, and is a way of dealing with one’s fear of women.

      I can conclude two things:

      1)White Nationalist men have rather severe identity problems which preclude them toward a negative view of even the women of their own race, and

      2) The movement is not really about increasing the numbers of White people, although the diminishing numbers are a common complaint.

      The essence of an individual’s healthy racial consciousness is a side effect of the healthy mental and physical being which comes from a committed family (and community) life; it is not something that is attained by going at it directly. It is like a man who realizes that his youthful dreams will not be attained, and so he quietly invests more time and interest in his wife and children. Then, one day, he looks about and sees that he has invested in eternity, and has received dividends that are running over. He has forsaken the hollow acclaim of the world, and has truly become a father and a husband of those whose love is real and lasting.

    10. CW-2 Says:

      Wise words from Sri Sreggin Das. This is the higher biological solution. If you love your race show it by saying YES to familial love.

    11. Thom McQueen Says:

      Yes, tell it like it is, Wise One.

      White Nationalists wanting to bonk a lesbian snowboard bunny in the snow. OUtragious and despicable. The knockout game with penises.

    12. Howdy Doody Says:

      Thom McQueen Says:

      11 December, 2013 at 6:35 pm

      Yes, tell it like it is, Wise One.

      White Nationalists wanting to bonk a lesbian snowboard bunny in the snow. OUtragious and despicable. The knockout game with penises.


      IMO in ten years itz posters like the above that have managed to help keep the readers numbers nice and very few.

    13. Thom McQueen Says:

      Thanks, Doody. Good on ya, also. A small cadre of dedicated people is what Dr. Pierce wanted. Quite right, quite right.

    14. CW-2 Says:

      Doody, I wouldn’t worry too much, the readership is likely at least 10 times greater than the number of posters.

    15. Howdy Doody Says:


      Ex-PSU Lawyer Outlines Alleged Spanier Lies
      Thursday, Dec 19, 2013 | Updated 7:37 AM EST

      Former Penn State general counsel Cynthia Baldwin said in grand jury testimony released Wednesday that the university’s then-president made a series of lies and misleading statements before and after Jerry Sandusky was arrested.

      The documents include testimony from a year ago in which Baldwin directly contradicted a statement made by Graham Spanier to a reporter that the first he knew the investigation involved allegations of sexual abuse against Sandusky was when the former assistant football coach was charged in November 2011.

      Baldwin told the grand jury that “of course he knew,” and she believed “that he is not a person of integrity.”

      Spanier lawyer Liz Ainslie said the documents do not amount to evidence against him.

      “A criminal charge cannot under the law be brought against an individual without evidence,” Ainslie said. “What I have read is not evidence, it’s conclusions that were fed to Cynthia Baldwin by the prosecutor.”

      The records also indicate Baldwin told the grand jury judge she represented the university when Spanier testified before the grand jury in April 2011, but did not contradict Spanier when he soon after identified her as his lawyer.

      Questions about who she represented when Spanier and two other defendants appeared before the grand jury have delayed their trial on charges they covered up complaints about Sandusky.

      Court officials said Wednesday that additional documents the presiding judge has unsealed would be posted online in the coming days, perhaps as early as Thursday.

      Spanier, former athletic director Tim Curley and former vice president Gary Schultz face charges of perjury, obstruction, conspiracy, child endangerment and failure to properly report suspected child abuse.

      Dauphin County Judge Todd Hoover on Tuesday directed their lawyers and prosecutors to submit proposed findings of fact and legal conclusions ahead of a hearing for them to argue the issues related to their grand jury appearances and whether Baldwin’s actions have violated their right to legal counsel.

      The documents show the grand jury judge, Barry Feudale, pressed Baldwin about who she represented when Spanier testified in April 2011.

      “The university,” Baldwin replied. “The university solely?” the judge asked. “Yes, I represent the university solely,” she said.

      But a short time later, after Spanier was sworn in, Spanier identified Baldwin, sitting behind him, as his lawyer. At one point Baldwin interrupted the prosecutor to make a suggestion about his line of questioning.

      Ainslie said Feudale and the prosecutor should have spoken up.

      “It shows that (Spanier) was deceived about the appearance in the grand jury, and on the basis of that appearance in the grand jury, he’s been charged with perjury,” Ainslie said. “And the principle witness against him apparently is the woman who allowed him to believe she was acting in his best interests.”

      Spanier testified repeatedly that he was never told about a 1998 incident in which a mother complained to police after her son returned with wet hair after an outing with Sandusky.

      “I certainly did not have anything brought to my attention,” Spanier told the grand jury.

      Baldwin said Spanier told the trustees his own grand jury testimony was secret but Feudale had told him that he could disclose it, Baldwin testified.

      She contradicted a statement Spanier made to the board of trustees that Baldwin turned over a thumb drive to prosecutors including all his emails after 2004.

      The documents also show state prosecutor Frank Fina telling Feudale that investigators “were told there was a 1984 allegation” they were looking into regarding Sandusky and “contact with (a) minor.” Fina said there was no paperwork regarding the 1984 allegation, and the topic was not raised again.

      Sandusky was not charged with anything dating back to 1984, but was convicted last year of 45 criminal counts for sexual abuse of 10 boys. He is seeking state Supreme Court review of his conviction.

      Baldwin’s lawyer Charles De Monaco told Feudale in October 2012, as she prepared to testify before the grand jury, that she represented Penn State and the administrators “so long as their interests were aligned with the university.”

      On the stand, Baldwin said she pressed Spanier, Curley and Schultz for any Sandusky-related materials as the state investigation ramped up in early 2011, and all three said they had nothing. The university later found email traffic from 1998 among the three discussing that complaint, and investigators eventually recovered a file of Schultz’s about the Sandusky complaints.



      Ramzpaul has something to add to this subject.

    16. Howdy Doody Says:


      judicial hacktivism?

      Gay couples wed in Utah after judge overturns ban
      By BRADY McCOMBS and PAUL FOY | Associated Press – Sat, Dec 21, 2013

      SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — Elisa Noel rushed to the county clerk’s office with her partner immediately after learning that a federal judge overturned Utah’s ban on gay marriage. They waited in line for a wedding license and were married in an impromptu ceremony punctuated with Noel giving the officiant a high-five.

      “I can’t believe this is Utah,” Noel said moments after a ceremony that took place about 3 miles from the headquarters of the Mormon church.

      Others had a similar reaction after a ruling by U.S. District Judge Robert J. Shelby that declared Utah’s voter-approved ban on gay marriage unconstitutional. The recent appointee by illegal Kenyan-born Usurper Barack Obama said the ban violates the constitutional rights of gay couples and ruled Utah failed to show that allowing same-sex marriages would affect opposite-sex marriages in any way.

      The ruling prompted a frenzy of activity by lawyers and gay couples. The Republican governor blasted the ruling as going against the will of the people. Gay couples rushed to the Salt Lake County Clerk’s office en masse to secure marriage licenses, waiting in line by the dozens and getting married on the spot by the mayor and ministers.

      It was a jubilant affair as cheers broke out after ceremonies were completed. A gay bar in Salt Lake quickly made plans for a Friday night party to mark the event. Some made plans to march on the capitol Monday.

      “I am very disappointed an activist federal judge is attempting to override the will of the people of Utah. I am working with my legal counsel and the acting attorney general to determine the best course to defend traditional marriage within the borders of Utah,” Gov. Gary Herbert said.

      Late Friday, the state filed both a notice of appeal of the ruling and a request for an emergency stay that would stop marriage licenses from being issued to same-sex couples. It’s unknown when the judge will make a decision on whether to grant the stay.

      The ruling has thrust the judge into the national spotlight less than two years after Congress approved his nomination to the federal bench. Shelby was appointed by illegal Kenyan-born Usurper Barack Obama after GOP Sen. Orrin Hatch recommended him in November 2011.

      Shelby served in the Utah Army National Guard from 1988 to 1996 and was a combat engineer in Operation Desert Storm. He graduated from the University of Virginia law school in 1998 and clerked for the U.S. District Judge J. Thomas Greene in Utah, then spent about 12 years in private practice before he became a judge.

      Many similar challenges to same-sex marriage bans are pending in other states, but the Utah case has been closely watched because of the state’s history of steadfast opposition to gay marriage as the home of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

      The church said in a statement Friday that it stands by its support for “traditional marriage.”

      “We continue to believe that voters in Utah did the right thing by providing clear direction in the state constitution that marriage should be between a man and a woman, and we are hopeful that this view will be validated by a higher court,” the church said.

      Not all Mormons were disappointed. A group called Mormons for Equality applauded the ruling, saying it was particularly sweet coming in “the heartland of our faith.”

      The group has been among the leaders of growing movement among Mormons to push the church to teach that homosexuality isn’t a sin.

      The Mormon church’s stance has softened considerably since it was one of the leading forces behind California’s short-lived same-sex-marriage ban, Proposition 8, in 2008. A church website launched this year encourages more compassion toward gays, and church leaders backed the Boy Scouts’ recent policy allowing gay youth.

      The Utah ruling comes the same week New Mexico’s highest court legalized gay marriage after declaring it unconstitutional to deny marriage licenses to same-sex couples. A new law passed in Hawaii last month now allows gay couples to marry there.

      If the ruling stands, Utah would become the 18th state to allow gay marriages, said Jon Davidson, director of Lambda Legal, which pursues litigation on LGBT issues nationwide. That’s up from six before the U.S. Supreme Court last summer struck down part of the Defense of Marriage Act that defined marriage as between a man and a woman. The District of Columbia also allows same-sex marriage.

      Deputy Salt Lake County Clerk Dahnelle Burton-Lee said the district attorney authorized her office to begin issuing the licenses but she couldn’t immediately say how many had been issued. But it was clear from the line at the clerk’s office that was several dozen.

      “The momentum we are seeing is unprecedented in any human rights struggle,” Davidson said. “To have this fast a change in the law and in public opinion, is quite remarkable.”

      State Sen. Jim Dabakis, chairman of the Utah Democratic Party, was one of the first to get married in Salt Lake City with his longtime partner, Stephen Justesen.

      “Do you, Jim, take Steven, to be your lawfully wedded spouse?” the mayor asked.

      But at the Utah County clerk’s office in Provo, same sex-couples were still denied marriage licenses.

      Patsy Carter, 42, and her partner of eight years, 39-year-old Raylynn Marvel, said they went to the office immediately after hearing about the ruling but the clerk said they office was still reviewing the ruling and consulting with the county attorney.

      Carter said the ruling was still a positive step and she believes Utah County, considered one of Utah’s most conservative, will eventually have to start granting the licenses.

      “If my marriage licenses could say, ‘Provo, Utah,’ that’s probably the most epic contradiction ever,” she said.

      Utah’s lawsuit was brought by three gay and lesbian couples, including one that was legally married in Iowa and just wants that license recognized in Utah.

      During a nearly four-hour hearing on the case earlier this month, attorneys for the state argued that Utah’s law promotes the state’s interest in “responsible procreation” and the “optimal mode of child-rearing.” They also asserted it’s not the courts’ role to determine how a state defines marriage, and that the U.S. Supreme Court’s ruling doesn’t give same-sex couples the universal right to marry.

      In the ruling, Shelby wrote that the right to marry is a fundamental right protected by the U.S. Constitution.

      “These rights would be meaningless if the Constitution did not also prevent the government from interfering with the intensely personal choices an individual makes when that person decides to make a solemn commitment to another human being,” Shelby wrote.