Last week, DC Comics announced that Jon Kent, the son of Clark Kent and Lois Lane, will be coming out as a bisexual in the November 9 issue of the Superman comic book. The announcement was accompanied by a picture of the young Superman kissing his boyfriend. The decision to change the sexual preference of Superman killed the iconic American superhero that was created more than 83 years ago. As further proof of the business-killing instincts of the DC Comics executives, in August, the company announced that after 81 years, Batman’s sidekick, Robin, was coming out as a bisexual.
In June, Marvel Comics, which is owned by Disney, announced that one of its popular characters, Loki, will be coming out as a bisexual in the popular Disney+ series that was named after him. In light of the fact that Disney has introduced several gay characters and shows during the past 10 years, the announcement about Loki’s sexual orientation was not much of a surprise.
Earlier this month, Netflix came under fire because one of its TV specials featured a performance by Dave Chappelle, a popular 48-year-old black comedian, who poked fun at the gay and transgender community. One of the things Chappelle said during his performance was, “In our country, you can shoot and kill a [N-word] — but you better not hurt a gay person’s feelings.” He went on to say something that has been known by everyone since the beginning of time:
Gender is a fact, this is a fact. Every human being in this room, every human being on Earth had to pass through… a woman to be on Earth. That is a fact.
After the show was aired, some transgender employees of Netflix launched a smear campaign against Ted Sarandos, the Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of Netflix. One of their goals is to obtain a commitment from Netflix that the company will stop showing any content that is critical of the LGBT community.
It’s been a week and a half since the show was aired and the smear campaign against the CEO is still one of the top stories in the news because of the ongoing support of the national news media and the giant online corporations — Google, Facebook, YouTube, and Twitter. There are more important reasons why Netflix should be criticized and boycotted, but those reasons don’t seem to matter because our national media and giant online corporations refuse to report on those reasons.
There are only a few groups that are feared by companies like Netflix and Disney. One of those groups is made up of a core group of individuals within the LGBT community who are angry, defiant, hateful, powerful radicals. I call those individuals “ADHPRs.” The primary goal of the ADHPRs in the LGBT community is to force everyone who does not share the ADHPRs’ beliefs to keep their mouths shut and allow the ADHPRs to destroy our society and culture by (1) teaching our children and grandchildren that the ADHPRs’ beliefs and behavior are normal, loving, and virtuous; (2) passing laws that prohibit those who disagree with the ADHPRs’ lifestyle from speaking out against those beliefs and behavior; and (3) forcing businesses to promote the ADHPRs’ deviant behavior and lifestyle under penalty of a fine and imprisonment.
Most people do not realize the effect that the combination of anger, hate, and defiance can have on people. When those three passions are combined, the end result is like rocket fuel that motivates people to plow through whatever obstacles are in their way so they can prove to themselves and to the world that no one can stop them and that they have a right to behave in any way they choose to behave.
If you look at the lives of some of the greatest athletes of all time, you’ll find that for various reasons, many of them had within them a great deal of unresolved anger, defiance, and hatred. My first awareness of this fact occurred when I read Muhammad Ali’s autobiography, The Greatest, My Own Story, which was published during the spring semester of my senior year in high school (1975).
One of the assignments that I had in an English class I took in college was to read a book that I was interested in and then write a report on what I learned from the book. Because I was a big fan of Muhammad Ali, I chose his book for the assignment. In the book, Ali wrote about the challenges he faced while he was growing up and the path he took to win a gold medal at the 1960 Olympics Games in Rome. He also described how he became the world heavyweight boxing champion in 1964, when he defeated the odds-on favorite, Sonny Liston, in six rounds.
The thing that surprised me the most when I read Ali’s book was the anger, defiance, and hatred he had developed while he was growing up in a community where discrimination and abuse toward black people was common. While he was a natural athlete who was blessed with great strength and speed, it was my impression that the primary thing that fueled his drive to crush his opponents and become the greatest boxer of all time was the rage that he had within him.
There are many other athletes who achieved greatness — especially those who were engaged in physical contact sports, such as football, basketball, hockey, wrestling, and boxing — because their unresolved anger, defiance, and hatred provided the fuel that motivated them to plow through whatever obstacles were in their way. They were not satisfied until they were able to prove to themselves and the world that no one could stop them from accomplishing what they had set out to achieve.
Last week, I wrote that during the spring semester of my senior year in high school, one of my teachers said something to me in front of my classmates that infuriated me. On the last day of class, the teacher asked each of the students what their goals were for the future. My best friend, who was in the classroom with me, said that he intended to go to college and then medical school. Upon hearing my friend’s comment, the teacher lavished praise on him and told him that he would make an excellent doctor.
She then asked me what my goals were for the future. I told her that I was going to go to college and then law school. She responded by saying that she did not think I was the type of person who could make it through law school. I assume that she reacted that way because I was not what she considered a serious student. Although I completed all my assignments, I didn’t care how well I did. I regularly acted up in class and routinely disregarded the rules. After all, it was my last semester in high school, and all I could think about was graduating and moving on with my life.
I was furious about what the teacher said to me in front of my classmates because I felt as though she had a responsibility to refrain from humiliating her students while encouraging them to pursue their dreams, even if those dreams appeared to be beyond what she believed was achievable. Seven years after she made the comment to me, I graduated from law school. The first thing I wanted to do after graduating was find that old teacher and chastise her for her lack of faith in me. I wanted to prove to her that she was wrong about what she had said.
In hindsight, I should have laughed off what the teacher said because she really didn’t know me well enough to form an opinion as to whether I would succeed in college and law school. But it didn’t occur to me at that time that I should disregard her comment. I reacted emotionally, which added another layer of anger to the resentment that I was still harboring from what I had experienced in grade school.
In one respect, I benefited from the anger, defiance, and hatred toward the school system that I developed during my grade school years because the combination of those three passions provided some of the motivation I needed to get through college and law school. During my college years, there were times when I was tempted to give up and throw in the towel, but if I had done that, the people who did not believe in me or expressed doubt about my ability to succeed would have been proven right. There was no way that I was ever going to let that happen. At that time, I was not aware that my negative emotions were playing a part in my determination to succeed.
I’m not recommending or glorifying anger, defiance, and hatred. If I could go back in time with the knowledge that I have today and change the course of my early education, I would do it in a heartbeat. If I had the ability to do that, I believe I would be able to use what I know today to provide the motivation to achieve my goals without the need to be motivated by anger. (While I was not able to go back in time and use my knowledge to change the course of my early education, I was able to use it to benefit my children. My negative experiences with the school system were one of the primary reasons I wanted my wife to homeschool our children, which is exactly what she did until each of them enrolled in college.)
The reason I’m sharing my experiences with you is that I want to provide you with what I believe plays a significant part in motivating the ADHPRs in the LGBT community to ram their beliefs and behavior down the throats of everyone who does not agree with them. We are at a point now in which many of them have risen to positions of power, authority, and influence in our government, educational institutions, global corporations, and entertainment industry, and they are using their power and influence to unleash the forces of evil against each one of us, our families, our businesses, and our culture.
To be clear, as time goes by, the goals of the ADHPRs are becoming more and more perverted. They are not satisfied with transforming the entertainment industry into their image and likeness. Now they are demanding new laws that will allow boys and men to declare that they are girls and men, which will give them the right to put on a skirt and roam around in the bathrooms and locker rooms of (real) biological girls and woman. And, of course, those same boys and men will also have the legal right to compete with girls and women in their sports events and activities.
Don’t think for minute that this is the end of the road for these perverts. Their evil creativity which is, in part, inspired by Lucifer and his agents, is limitless.
The only way we are ever going to be able to win the battle against the godless ADHPRs who are calling the shots, is when there are enough people who are justifiably outraged at the destruction of their families and country and are willing to engage in a no-holds-barred battle to put an end to the destruction of our culture and nation. We can no longer just sit back and mind our own business. We must be willing to fight for what we believe in, or our children and grandchildren will be ruled by the ADHPRs.