Posted on | June 22, 2014 | 18 Comments
Hope Solo won two Olympic gold medals as goalie of the U.S. women’s team, and is now under arrest in Washington State:
Kirkland police said a man called 911 to report a woman was assaulting someone inside the house in the 10600 block of 124th Avenue Northeast. The officers arrived to find soccer great Hope Solo, allegedly appearing intoxicated and upset. Her sister and 17-year-old nephew were injured. They concluded Solo was the aggressor and arrested her.
A soccer player is a violent criminal? This isn’t really news, is it? But the real scandal is buried deeper in the story:
Two years ago, former [University of Washington] and NFL player Jerramy Stevens was arrested for allegedly assaulting Solo. Hours later, the couple married; the charges were later dropped.
A female athlete is heterosexual? Married to a man?
This is a shocking revelation because, as everybody knows, the entire purpose of women’s professional sports leagues is to provide young girls with lesbian role models. WNBA attendance is comprised primarily of lesbian basketball coaches who bring girls from their youth-league and high-school teams to the games so they can watch their professional lesbian heroes in action. There have been rumors some WNBA players were heterosexual, but nobody believes that kind of malicious gossip.
Girls sports teams are basically lesbian training programs, and the farther up the competitive ladder they advance, the more female athletes find themselves surrounded by lesbians. While your average high school girls’ basketball, volleyball or softball player is not gay, most of the players who get college scholarships are lesbians, or become lesbians while in college. In women’s professional sports, lesbianism is so commonplace as to be taken for granted. When Hope Solo’s 2008 U.S. Olympic soccer teammate Natasha Kai said in an NBC interview that she nearly didn’t make the team because she was distracted by a break-up with her girlfriend, almost nobody noticed. In 2012, U.S. Olympic soccer forward Megan Rapinoe gave an interview to a gay magazine saying “she is a lesbian and in a committed relationship with a woman,” explaining that she felt the need to announce this because nobody had bothered to ask: “In female sports, if you’re gay, most likely your team knows it pretty quickly. It’s very open and widely supported.”
Heterosexuality, by contrast, is very shameful and secretive in female sports, which explains why so few people previously suspected there was a straight woman on the U.S. Olympic team.
— Robert Stacy McCain (@rsmccain) June 22, 2014