Kevin McCullough

This week, in her own words, for an ABC News story that was to be written in support of a more tolerant view towards college campus bisexual liberality, radical gay activist Roberta Sklar conceded the entire debate of the radical homosexual activist agenda. In doing so she conceded the most important truth of the matter to the people who have argued the biblio-centric view of marriage and family. She also caved in her own chances of furthering her radical beliefs. Beliefs that only thirty years ago were considered abnormalities in human behavior.

In other words - gay activist Roberta Sklar - lost the gay debate.

How'd she do it?

Here's what she said this week:

"These young women see sexuality as a fluid thing," said National Gay and Lesbian Task Force spokeswoman Roberta Sklar. "It's not just between your legs. These relationships are physical, emotional and intellectual, and the boundaries are not hard set," she said.

Sklar said a growing number of young women have a "more flexible view" of their sexual partners, and their early choices of gender may not be a "fixed path."

"I know a woman who had relationships of depth with members of both sexes," said Sklar. "She didn't put a tag on what her sexuality identity was. Recently, I saw her at her wedding to a young, lovely man. In no way does she deny her history or say she has found her true sexuality. It was all her true sexuality."


Sklar loses, here's why:

For the past thirty years radical homosexual activists have sought out a way to justify their desires and behaviors beyond pure human choice. And by all measure they have been quite effective - at least in moving public opinion - though they've made little headway on fact. They have sought from science a biological explanation of their sexual behavior. They have sought to find medical, genetic, even DNA related origins. These searches have been in vain as there is still no biological, genetic, or cellular explanation for their sexually related behaviors.

This did not stop them from making the broader assumption in pop culture and media that an explanation would be found. Thusly a thirty year PR effort to redefine and hi-jack the civil rights movement to include people who engage in homosexual actions has succeeded in making people "think gays are 'born that way'" regardless of what science says.