The Other McCain

"One should either write ruthlessly what one believes to be the truth, or else shut up." — Arthur Koestler

‘Born That Way’ — Not!

Posted on | December 5, 2012 | 6 Comments

Hunter Walker of the New York Observer highlights the lesbian past of Chirlane McCray who, for the past 20 years, has been the wife of Bill de Blasio, a likely candidate for mayor of New York City. Such stories are a lot less rare than the “gay gene” theorists would have you believe, but because the born-that-way mantra is essential to the argument that homosexuals should be treated as a special category for civil-rights purposes, these stories don’t usually get much attention.

Accusations of “homophobia” in 3, 2, 1 . . .


6 Responses to “‘Born That Way’ — Not!”

  1. BigJebBos
    December 5th, 2012 @ 9:50 pm

    @smitty_one_each Oh somebody is going to get an intervention from Lady Gaga on his bullying. @rsmccain

  2. Boy, Stacy McCain really wants to be called a Homophobe « The Daley Gator
    December 6th, 2012 @ 12:43 am

    […] who will be IMPOSSIBLE to live with if Alabama whips Notre Dame next month, links a story about a Lesbian, who was married to a man that might be the next mayor of New Yawk, and risks the dreaded Homophobe […]

  3. Dandapani
    December 6th, 2012 @ 6:47 am

    The door sometimes swings both ways. We are all born the way we are. Some play on the same team, some the opposite team and some can play for both.

  4. Bob Belvedere
    December 6th, 2012 @ 8:00 am

    The dirty, little secret that you’re not allowed to say is that most [if not all] homosexuals are the product of nurture.

  5. GAHCindy
    December 6th, 2012 @ 8:58 am

    We are all born that way. Or some other way. “Surely I was sinful at birth, sinful from the time my mother conceived me.”

  6. McGehee
    December 6th, 2012 @ 10:06 am

    We are born of flesh, and prone to seeking the pleasures of the flesh. Separate the pleasure from the bioliogical need to procreate, however, and $#!+ happens. That’s why homosexuality tended to become more visible in empires and prosperous civilizations than among, say, the Aka people of central Africa.