Wednesday, June 17, 2015

Global Homosexual Envoy Talks about Republicans, Russia and Saudi Arabia


Global Homosexual Envoy Talks about Republicans, Russia and Saudi Arabia

By Julio Severo
“For Obama, gay rights are priority,” said, first of all, Randy Berry, U.S. Department of State Special Envoy for the Human Rights of LGBTI Persons, in an interview to Istoé, one of the largest liberal Brazilian magazines.
Randy Berry
Berry’s focus, in the interview published in Brazil in June 12, 2015, was on gays as an oppressed class, the classical Marxist and ideological speech. I will focus only on his view that regardless a Democrat or a Republican is the next U.S. president, Berry makes abundantly clear that both parties will not affect his post of homosexual advocacy in the U.S. diplomacy. His view is that the U.S. is in a solid course in the gay agenda.
He talked also about Russia and Saudi Arabia. He refrained from condemning the Saudi dictatorship, which murders homosexuals. Even though Istoé portrayed Russia in a bad light in the homosexual issue, the only “crime” of Russia is to have a law banning homosexual propaganda to children. Is a crime to protect children from such propaganda? In my view, no. But in U.S. government’s view, yes.
In this point, the only way for a future conservative U.S. president to prove that there is something conservative left in the U.S. is politics by appointing a global envoy for encouraging nations around the world to ban homosexual propaganda to children. The U.S. has done too much for the homosexual agenda. It is past time for the U.S. to do too much also against this wicked agenda.
What about appointing Scotty Lively as a U.S. Special Envoy for the Human Rights of Children and their Protection against the LGBT Agenda?
The U.S. has been very bold in the homosexual propaganda. It is past time for the U.S. to be very bold against this propaganda.
Yet, if Berry is right, the next possible Republican president will do nothing to change the wicked course in the homosexual diplomacy of the U.S.
Do you know what? I believe him. Some time ago, John Boehner, the most prominent Republican in the U.S. Congress, said, “We won’t fight gay marriage.” Reportedly, he basically said the Republican Party will no longer stand in the way of gay “marriage.”
Such “beautiful” opposition! Democrats and other socialists advance their socialist evils, and “courteous” Republicans let them go forward.
I believe in Berry also because conservative George W. Bush called socialist Bill Clinton his “brother.” How to defeat the gay agenda and other evils when Republicans and Democrats are brothers who have only ultra-nationalist concerns? Boehner is right: there will be no resistance.
According to Scott Lively, ancient Rabbinical tradition holds that homosexuality, more specifically “homosexual marriage,” was the “final insult” to God which caused Him to bring the Great Flood. What will happen to America now that even her alleged conservative political leaders refuse to fight one of the causes of her destruction?
Here is Berry talking to Istoé about Russia, Saudi Arabia and Republicans.
Istoé: The U.S. has criticized Russia for being so authoritarian with women and homosexuals, but, at the same time, the U.S. keeps close relations to nations as Saudi Arabia, whose acts are worse. Are you uncomfortable about this situation?
Randy Berry: Our display of values and the sharing of our embrace of diversity are consistent. In Brazil, there is a big confluence of visions. Our message does not change when we talk to nations, but, evidently, the talk will be different in Saudi Arabia. The ability to make changes and the approach varies from nation to nation. I do not think that there is an only approach working for any circumstance.
Istoé: Next year, there will be presidential elections in the U.S. If a GOP candidate wins, will your post be threatened?
Randy Berry: No. The issue I am working, against the worst forms of discrimination and violence against homosexuals, is not much controversial. I would describe my work not as bipartisan, but non-partisan. To work with human rights is not a political issue and I do not see a change therein. Because of the next elections, people tend to stress differences, but I do believe that this will be not among the polarizing issues in the U.S.
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