Fighting back against secular – atheist moral nihilism and sexual anarchy

 

The fool  has said  in his  heart… there  is  no  God”

…… Psalm 14:1……

 

Having declared  themselves  gods  and  the  only intellects  of  relevance  in  the universe  the arrogant and  foolish  secularists /  atheists  have  declared homosexuality  the  new  black.  It  is not .  

Race conforms  with  design and  purpose  in the universe  and  is a true  aspect  of  diversity. The anatomy, physiology  and  social arrangements  in the  universe are  geared to producing  life.  Race  does  not in anyway  frustrate  this  reality.    

Same  sex behaviour  is pathology  and  does not  conform with design and  purpose  in the universe .  Consistent  with its pathological  status is  that it is  a true  dead  end  and  frustrates the  objectives  of  design and  purpose  in the universe.

Nevertheless  the moral  nihilist  and  sexual  anarchist  among  the  athesists / secularists   fraternity are  seeking  to impose so-called  ” same  sex  marriage” as  normal.

Smart  people  are  fighting  back  against  the nonsense.

 

xxxxxx E N D S xxxxxx

http://www.advocate.com/politics/2015/03/29/after-indiana-23-more-states-could-pass-discrimination-bills#.VRduQ8Dnxr8.facebook

 

Josh-McKoon-x400_0

It’s too late to stop Indiana’s new “turn-away-the-gays” legislation. Governor Mike Pence has signed it into law. But nearly half of the states are considering similar bills, some of which go even further.

If there’s any encouraging news, it’s that passage of Indiana’s bill has generated a significant outrage that could translate into public pressure in other states to water down their discriminatory bills. This year, Georgia lawmakers, for example, seemed poised to pass their own license to discriminate bill, but the bill got tied up in committee last week.

More importantly, Indiana’s example might also apply pressure on businesses to speak out against such legislation, which proved an effective tool in the arsenal against these antigay bills in Arizona last year.

Arizona’s Republican governor Jan Brewer faced enormous backlash from the business community and others when considering signing a similar piece of legislation last year. Apple threatened to reconsider plans for expanding to the state and the NFL publicly worried about effects on the Super Bowl, for example, and Brewer vetoed it. Then a number of states backed away from their own plans.

But the proposals never disappeared entirely, just getting put on the back burner. The states considering “religious refusal” legislation span the country, from Maine to Hawaii. Here’s a full list, according to the Human Rights Campaign:

Western: Hawaii, Nevada, Montana, Wyoming, Utah, Colorado

Midwest: South Dakota, Kansas, Missouri, Indiana, Michigan

South: Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama

East Coast: Maine, West Virginia, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida

None of these bills actually come out and identify LGBTs as the target of discrimination. Most are far more subtle: they restrict the state from enforcing laws that “substantially burden” religious expression.

And a handful of states are going even further by removing the “substantially.” A bill in Texas would allow anyone to sue who considers their religious freedom impeded in any way.

Many of the bills are advancing swiftly, with little organized opposition beyond public outcry and press releases. Although the bill failed in Georgia last week, for example, another passed the Arkansas Senate. And after Arizona faced huge backlash last year, Mississippi went ahead with passing its own bill anyway.

Where they’re made law, it’s likely to spark federal constitutional challenges. But that will be a slow and expensive process: first, civil rights groups have to find a compelling plaintiff who has been injured by discrimination. Then the case would need to work its way through the federal court system, likely over the course of years.

And there’s no guarantee of an entirely favorable ruling from the Supreme Court, which recently ruled that Hobby Lobby is exempt from certain laws on the basis of the owners’ religions beliefs.

The “Religious Freedom” bills are part of a larger backlash against the advances of marriage equality. A bill in Oklahoma would promote “ex-gay” camps, and bills would invalidate local nondiscrimination laws in Texas, Mississippi, and West Virginia.

In addition, 12 states are considering legislation that would subject trans people to increased discrimination: Nevada, Colorado, South Dakota, Texas, Oklahoma, Missouri, Minnesota, Kentucky, Florida, South Carolina, Connecticut, and Massachusetts. Kentucky, for example, was considering a “bathroom vigilante” measure that would issue $2,500 bounties to residents who reported trans people for using bathrooms. That measure was voted down last week.

Advertisements
This entry was posted in Uncategorized and tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s