A homosexual ‘war conference’
With homosexuality front and center in the news these last few days, in particular President Obama now saying he supports same-sex marriages, I prepared to post about it today by reviewing past commentaries I’ve written. And I see that I’ve had a lot to say about homosexuality in the last 10 years.
I’d like to resubmit some of what I’ve written here, because this issue is becoming increasingly important to address, and if you don’t think it’s a big deal, you need to know that’s all part of the plan.
Here’s what I wrote back in August of 2003.
“In February 1988, a ‘war conference’ of 175 leading gay activists, representing organizations from across the land, convened in Warrenton, Virginia, (near Washington, D.C.) to establish a four-point agenda for the gay movement.” This is a quote from a book written by Harvard-trained social scientists and homosexual activists Marshall Kirk and Hunter Madsen titled After the Ball: How America Will Conquer Its Fear and Hatred of Gays in the 90s. In it they proposed “[d]ismissing the movement’s outworn techniques in favor of carefully calculated public relations propaganda” that is designed to control public discourse so that homosexuality would no longer be seen as deviant or abnormal.
They suggested using a three-stage strategy of desensitization, “jamming”, and conversion. The desensitization is achieved by a “continuous flood of gay-related advertising, presented in the least offensive fashion possible. If straights can’t shut off the shower, they may at least eventually get used to being wet.” The saturation is seen, and felt, in the entertainment media, the press, the schools, the medical community, the liberal churches, and corporate America.
Jamming is a cruel manipulation to make the dissenter feel rejected or despised by depicting him or her as a “homohating bigot.” And, as Kirk and Madsen put it, “…our effect is achieved without reference to facts, logic, or proof…whether he is conscious of the attack or not. Indeed, the more he is distracted by any incidental, even specious, surface arguments, the less conscious he’ll be of the true nature of the process-which is all to the good.”
Conversion is “conversion of the average American’s emotions, mind, and will, through a planned psychological attack, in the form of propaganda fed to the nation via the media.” All the above quotes are directly out of Kirk and Madsen’s book.
It’s clear to me that homosexual activists have been effectively using this covert and subversive strategy for at least the last 15 years. Even former president of the Los Angeles chapter of the National Organization for Women and self-described lesbian feminist Tammy Bruce has spoken out against their deceptive campaign in her book The New Thought Police. In comparing it to conventional consumer marketing she says, “What is pitched is different-a product brand versus an issue-but the method is the same. In each case, the critical thing is not to let the public know how it is done.”
As I demonstrated in my post about homosexual activist Dan Savage, though the pro-gay lobby and their constituents are almost exclusively portrayed in the media as the good guys and those who oppose same-sex marriage as the opposite, that’s a gross misrepresentation. There are haters on both sides.
Gay activists can’t claim the high road while bullying and manipulating and keep from falling off a cliff. And if this is ‘war,’ we’ll never have peace until both sides lay down their arms.