The war that has been brewing between the Sexual Activists of America, and every day people of faith, morals, and conscience has moved into the major campaign of the conflict.
This week has been bloody.
For the better part of the past two years I have repeatedly stated on my radio show that we have entered a day where the Constitutional guarantee of absolute legal protection for one's freedom of religious faith and expression is running headlong into a culturally driven force that is a non-Constitutional right to sexual freedom.
The United States Constitution doesn't address sex, sexuality, sexual habits, or sexual practice. Yet the elementary schools, the entertainment complex, the higher educational campus, the administration, and of course the intolerant activists are winning an argument in the public square. Their argument is that one's sexual practice, especially if related to GLBTQ behaviors in any way, must be upheld by the court, law, and society as of superior value over another person's religious practice.
This week the intolerance of such bigotry against those who believe in what has always been understood to be basic morality, has taken on a threatening nature of such covert importance that comparisons to the Soviet KGB, the Nazi's Gestapo, or even the mafia of organized crime are not stretches for the imagination.
For who would have thought, even at the turn of this year, that such ugly, bigoted, brutality by activists whose only identity is in the sexual behaviors they practice, could ever be conceived in such ill mannered, philosophically violent and narratively blood thirsty fashion.
Who could have predicted that a person who made a private political donation, as a private citizen, in support of a law that the voters of California had self-determined, twice, to be the legal definition of what they wished marriage to be, would see that donation costing him his future job. Thus was the case of Brenden Eich, the former CEO of Mozilla the parent company of the popular web-browser Firefox.
To our knowledge Eich had not conducted some witch hunt. He had not done global speaking tours on "The 10 Dangers Of Redefining Marriage." He has never spoken a public word about his likely religious beliefs in what marriage should be. Yet this one action of giving all of $1000 to support a law that would protect marriage for children's best interests, made him an untenable monster that had to be repeatedly savaged and eventually killed off in the professional arena.