The Other McCain

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Catholic Girls School Taught Bisexual Singer to Vote Democrat and Hate Men

Posted on | January 22, 2017 | 1 Comment

Lauren Jauregui, Jan. 21, 2017

Anti-American left-wing teachers at an all-girls Catholic school in Miami taught bisexual pop singer Lauren Jauregui the radical feminist beliefs that inspired her outspoken opposition to President Trump.

A member of the group Fifth Harmony, the 20-year-old Jauregui denounced Republican voters as “racist, homophobic, sexist, xenophobic, a–holes” in a November rant in which she compared Trump to Hitler and declared her pride in being “a bisexual Cuban-American woman.” In that Nov. 18 message, Jauregui specifically cited her attendance at an all-girls Catholic school in condemning Republicans as “narrow-minded” and “selfish.” Saturday, Jauregui attended the pro-abortion “Women’s March on Washington,” obscenely condemning “patriarchy.”

Jauregui’s anti-GOP hatred shocked many Republicans, who have historically received strong support from Florida’s Cuban-American community, most of whom fled Cuba to escape the totalitarian anti-America regime established by Communist dictator Fidel Castro. Among Trump’s leading rivals for the 2016 GOP nomination were Florida Sen. Marco Rubio and Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, both sons of Cuban immigrants.

In an interview with the feminist web site Nylon published today, Jauregui defended federal funding for Planned Parenthood, America’s largest abortion provider, and credited her feminist politics to attending Carrollton School of the Sacred Heart in Miami:

“I attribute everything that I feel and all of the passion that I have to that school. It’s an all-girls school, and it was instilled in me to be a confident and courageous woman. . . . And each individual girl was told how special she was and how much she could influence the world.”

In recent decades, many Catholic schools have emphasized a far-left “social justice” agenda influenced by Marxist “liberation theology,” a radical anti-American ideology that condemns capitalism. The role played by feminism in subverting the Catholic faith was exposed in Donna Steichen’s 1991 book Ungodly Rage: The Hidden Face of Catholic Feminism. Despite opposition from orthodox laity and clergy, left-wing feminists and militant homosexuals have taken over many nominally Catholic universities, including such schools as Marquette University, where the Gender Studies program promotes “queer feminism” and the administration threatened to fire a conservative professor for supporting Catholic moral doctrines. Lauren Jauregui’s condemnation of “patriarchy” echoes the anti-male ideology of feminists like Janice Raymond, Elisabeth Schussler Fiorenza, and Mary Daly.


In her 1973 book Beyond God the Father, Professor Daly announced that “Christianity itself should be castrated,” describing “the Second Coming of female presence not only as Antichrist but also as Antichurch,” as a “rising woman-consciousness” destroying the “Christocentric cosmos” (see “The Radical Theology of Feminism”).

“With this new administration and all of the corruption fueled decisions they will make for their personal interest, it is so important for all of our voices to be heard. . . . I BELIEVE IN WOMEN and the Matriarchy and finding a solution for our dying earth. I believe that our radical ideas are the shaping of the future . . . the oncoming wave of a hard revolutionary fight for justice.”
Lauren Jauregui, Jan. 16, 2017

In her Nylon interview, Lauren Jauregui called the Trump administration “a fascist regime” and said there is “a lot of hatred in the heart of the country . . .because it was built on slavery.” She also claimed that anyone who opposes her feminist agenda hates women:

I think the whole stigma of the word feminism is such a problem. The only reason that anyone has an aversion to it is because it includes the word “fem,” even though it’s an all-inclusive term. I think that aversion in general is the reason why we need [feminism]. If the word “feminism” bothers you, there’s a reason why it bothers you, and only because it involves women. . . .
I think if I do anything political, it would be activism. I don’t believe in our government, currently. I don’t believe in the way that things are going.

Without any evident sense of irony, Jauregui praised her father, who “supported me 1,000 percent, all the way.” Her father paid to send her to the elite private girls’ school in Miami where annual tuition is $31,800 and she learned to support Marxism, abortion and homosexuality.