Kenn's Laws | | REAL Black History | Kenn's Essays | History & Archaeology | Weather

Why Racism is Wrong | Why White Supremacy is Wrong | Why Antisemitism Is Wrong

MUST READ ► My Horrific Experience With A Psychopath

March 28, 2015 -- Have you noticed militant gay hate groups never target Muslim-owned bakers? Their cowardliness is typical of far-left lunacy.

Gay hate groups have successfully lobbied for laws that strip Americans of their constitutionally guaranteed freedom of religion and force them to support behavior deemed immoral.

The hate, however, is not confined to the United States.

A recent target of the radical homosexual movement is Karen McArthur of Belfast, Northern Ireland.

The hate group in question is called "Queer Space."

How tragic that haters are abusing the rule of law to impose their lifestyle on others.

From the Daily Mail we read:

Please report typos...

Gareth Lee, a volunteer member of the LGBT advocacy group Queer Space, claimed he was left feeling like a 'lesser person' when his order was turned down.

It had been ordered for a private function marking International Day Against Homophobia last May.
Mr Lee told the court yesterday that he was left 'shocked' and in 'disbelief' when Mrs McArthur rang him and told him she would not be processing the order he had already paid for.

Today Mrs McArthur told the court: 'The problem was with the message on the cake because, as a Christian, I do not support gay marriage.'

District judge Isobel Brownlie heard that nine members of the McArthur family work in the business, which makes and delivers cakes across the UK and Ireland.

Mrs McArthur and her husband Colin, who belong to Dunseverick Baptist Church, are the only shareholders with voting rights on how the company is run.

Under cross-examination from Robin Allen QC, Mrs McArthur told the court she had been a born-again Christian since the age of seven and 'sought to please God' in how she led her life.

She claimed she only took the order from Mr Lee in order to avoid a confrontation.

'I did not want to embarrass him or have a confrontation in the bakery,' Mrs McArthur told the court.

Public opinion on the landmark civil case has been split in Northern Ireland and beyond.

The Equality Commission, which monitors compliance with equality laws in the region, initially asked for the bakery to acknowledge it had breached legislation and offer 'modest' damages to the customer.

But when Ashers refused, the commission proceeded with the legal action.

Source ►
Image credit: ####

Comment is a family-friendly web site.
If you see advertisements that are inappropriate, please notify us via Facebook messaging here ►

Permission is granted to use the material in this article providing (1) the byline is included in an obvious manner crediting as the author, (2) a link to this page is included and (3) no changes are made either by deletion, addition or annotation. Original compositions at are sometimes seeded with decoy data, such as hidden acronyms, to detect unauthorized use and plagiarism.

Comments at are unmoderated. Comments containing obscenities, pejoratives, slurs, etc., do not constitute an endorsement of this site, its contributors or its advertisors. Offensive comments may be deleted without notice.
Comment ▼


Post a Comment