daughter + against gay marriage + lesbian parents= drama.
Now American Katy Faust was raised by her lesbian mother and her partner and she now runs a blog called asktheBigot, which is fiercely...
American Katy Faust was raised by her lesbian mother and her partner and she now runs a blog called asktheBigot, which is fiercely opposed to gay marriage.
She became a Christian in high school and was concerned by the plight of children.
She is in Canberra to lobby the Federal Government against gay marriage.
Here is her first point:
1. She loves her lesbian mother and her partner:
"While my mother was a fantastic mother and most of what I do well as a mother myself I do because that's how she parented me, she can't be a father. Her partner, an incredible woman — both of these women have my heart — cannot be a father either."
Okay, so this Christian girl loves her parents, good, but the dearth of definitions and scopes is really... sucks. What is a father?
And if I want to have two moms, can I say heterosexual marriage is trash?
No, of course not.
So, I have done some research.
Fathers are central to the emotional well-being of their children; they are are capable caretakers and disciplinarians.
(From long Studies)
How fathers influence our relationships.
Girls who have good relationships with their fathers tend to do better in Math.
Children who are well-bonded and loved by involved fathers, tend to have less behavioral problems and are somewhat inoculated against alcohol and drug abuse.
And so on.
From the facts above, we could say that having a male parent of a child - that's the definition, is to some extent beneficial. Yet, research also indicates that fathers are as important as mothers in their respective roles as caregivers, protectors, financial supporters, and most importantly, models for social and emotional behavior. Ultimately, a mother is different from a father, from a biological perspective and based on the information we had, nevertheless, mothers are nothing more or less than male procreators. So please don't ever ask lesbian couples who play the "boy".
With all things combined, however, I really want to ask her a question.
Why a father? Or maybe a mother, in another case?
Is that because of the feeling of unsupportiveness a straight child would experience having homosexual parents?
I think feelings are somewhat malleable and it varies. In this case, personal beliefs and emotions cannot be the evidence, nor a fact that would apply to anyone.
This sounds like Robert Oscar Lopez, who "testified that the lack of a father figure in his life."
Or because having a dad represents the facts that you belong to the majority and not "livin' on the edge" anymore?
Or maybe just go to the next point:
2. She says children of gay parents are pressured into supporting them:
"There's several children that have contacted me ever since I started writing about this, saying 'I agree with you, but I'll never come out and speak about this publicly because my relationship with my parent is too tenuous'."
Oh, God! This is true.
Let me be honest with you, this sounds like a coming out story. I have to admit that unwittingly yet understandably there exists intangible constrain for homophile's offsprings to not go against their choices of partners. This is probably an example of an atmosphere in which gay ideology was used as a tool of repression, retribution, and abuse. To add to the fire, B.N. Klein, raised by homosexual parents continue the story “I have seen that children in gay households often become props to be publically [sic] displayed to prove that gay families are just like heterosexual ones.” You just look up and see more stuff like that, link in the description.
Woop! As I see it, the parents just want their family to mimic the role model family of heterosexual, which grievously traumatize the adult children of their own. But the kids are, too, the ones who pursue this standard family structure, which makes it more confusing.
Also, it is the pressure who plays the offender here and the solution is simple: just like most gay guys, those kids have to come out to their parents. Literally. They have to tell that they are straight, tell what the differences are, make a deal with them about their lifestyles and set the private bubble about their beliefs. And when gay ideology is used as a torturous tool, it is an abusive crime and therefore the reins must be handed over to law officers. When you are used as a doll or a umchina or a part of a comparison or whatsoever it is to show that your parents are normal / successful educators, you have the right to stand up straight and take back your freedom. But, more importantly, these kids need the support from the government and the parents, too, to reduce the pressure put on the children.
Don't ban gay marriage. Please :_0
And I'm just put the 4th view here for some connection:
4. She says children should not have to fit into parents' 'lifestyles':
"Children have rights ... the onus needs to be on adults to conform to the rights of children rather than children fitting into an adult's lifestyle. And certainly, I don't think that homosexuals are responsible by any means for the crisis that we face in America when it comes to family structure these days. Absolutely, heterosexuals have led the way on that charge."
And let's not forget the 3rd one:
3. When she became Christian she struggled with the Bible's teachings on sexuality:
"Because there's a fierce protectiveness I think that all children have for their parents, but what I was delighted to find when I read Scripture is that God has an incredible heart for the orphan and that he's very concerned with the plight of children."
(I would not go deep into the religious stuff, cuz it's not my thing and the debate has gone mainsteam.)
In the interview, she went even further about it. "And the reality is that anybody that's talked to a child who has lost a parent, whether through divorce, abandonment, third-party reproduction or death, kids absolutely care. Family structure matters to children. And so I heard the LBGT lobby saying it doesn't care - they don't care and I don't think that that's reality."
Did you get that? The thing with the examples is that it is an odd-ones out exercise. What I meant is that this woman, while being truthful of some detail, uses hasty generalization to prove something that completely unrelated to the aforementioned plights. Children of divorced, deceased or deserting parents miss theirs and want to have something they used to have back with them. So the plight doesn't really have to do with LGBTQ+ at all.
If you hate gay people like me: https://www.google.com/search?q=lgbt+lifesitenews&rlz=1C1SQJL_viVN773VN773&oq=lgbt+lifesitenews&aqs=chrome..69i57.8737j0j4&sourceid=chrome&ie=UTF-8
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