Thursday, June 26, 2014

The Gay Movement is an International War on Black People -- This Link Explains Why

Why does the gay movement seem to bump up against such massive resistance wherever there is a large black population? Look at the Caribbean, Africa, diasporic black communities in Europe, and African American neighborhoods in the US -- where there are large numbers of black people, there is high friction with the gay community.

At the same time, many of the most conspicious LGBT cause celebres, especially transgender cases, involve high-profile black people. Jason Collins, LaVerne of Time fame, Michael Sam. And in fact, according to recent Gallup polls, the racial group with the highest percentage of homosexuals and bisexuals is the African American community.

If black people make up a disproportionate share of the gay community, why is the black population so threatened by the gay agenda?

Think about it. The two trends are linked. Black people are the most resistant to gay lobbying because they know what gay lobbying means. Listen to what Dr. Umar Johnson says here:

Dr. Johnson represents an on-going debate in the black community about whether people want to follow the trends of white liberals, who are telling black people that they are not accepting enough of the gay lifestyle, or whether black people want to set their own beliefs based on their experiences.  Homosexuality occurs in every culture, but black children are more likely to be abused, more likely to not have fathers and more likely to end up in prison than white kids are.  So, a black child growing into a gay man is not the same process as it might be if he were white. Dr. Johnson also speaks about partial custody parents who do everything in their power to undermine the relationship that the child has with the parent who doesn’t live in the home.  He says that  some mothers actually “psychologically cαstrate their sons and then wonder why they turn gay later on.   You may not agree with what he’s saying, but you cannot deny that this is a serious problem in the black community and that white liberals are not the ones who are going to solve it for us.

I do not endorse everything Dr. Umar Johnson says and writes, but on this issue, he is spot on.

And by the way, haters, I am Puerto Rican and descend from slaves, so I am technically part of the diasporic black community. I'm not speaking out of left field here.