Home > Silliness > Crafty homosexuals and their fake lawsuits

Crafty homosexuals and their fake lawsuits

September 15, 2005 Leave a comment Go to comments

I love Agape Press. I really do. It has to be the most entertaining news site on the internet. Of course, I should probably be horrified rather than amused, but I can’t help it:

Attorney Sees Pattern in Pro-Homosexual Lawsuits Against Schools

(AgapePress) – A 17-year-old lesbian student in California has sued the Garden Grove Unified School District in Orange County, alleging she was unfairly disciplined for hugging and kissing her girlfriend on campus. But one pro-family attorney views the suit as an attempt at social engineering through student activism.

The lesbian student, who is represented by the American Civil Liberties Union, claims her behavior did not violate the school’s student handbook. According to an ACLU press release, Charlene Nguon was told by Santiago High School principal Ben Wolf that either she or her girlfriend would have to leave the school at the end of her junior year and attend a neighboring school. She was also suspended for a week, says the ACLU, and an invitation to her to join the National Honor Society was rescinded.

Nguon says she does not understand why she and her girlfriend were not allowed to be affectionate on campus while other couples are. She asserts that “most other students” at Santiago High are “accepting and tolerant of gay students,” but that the administration is not. “We were singled out and disciplined because we are lesbians,” she says.

Obviously we don’t know all the details, but it doesn’t sound that outlandish. What does Agape Press think? Are they going to quote someone disputing the details of the case? No, that would be sorta rational:

Scott Lively is a Christian attorney in nearby Temecula. He says he has noticed a trend during his years of following lawsuits filed by homosexual students against schools. The trend, he says, shows that the students typically set up schools for litigation by intentionally behaving provocatively on campus. This, Lively contends, creates a no-lose situation for the homosexual students.

“They either win and usually get a settlement from the school,” the attorney says, “or even if the gay and lesbian students don’t win, they create a lot of pain for the school officials who have to deal with the lawsuit.” According to Lively, such cases rarely ever make it to trial because schools will “cave in and give … a fairly sizable award.” He adds that “there’s nothing schools fear more than litigation.”

In a very real sense, he says, the homosexual students are “setting up” the school. “They’ll file a complaint with the school saying that they’re being harassed, somebody’s calling them names, or whatever; they’ll make several complaints,” he explains. “Then they’ll file a lawsuit alleging that the school is not doing enough to protect the gay and lesbian students from harassment.”

As you can see, the gays are all about money. The Christian lawyer sees a trend, so you know it’s true.

Lively says when homosexual students file such lawsuits, schools are put in a no-win situation and often eventually adopt a “sexual orientation” non-discrimination policy. In order to win the Garden Grove case, says the attorney, the school district must show it has uniformly enforced a policy against public displays of affection.

Well, we do end on a reasonable note. That is the position the school has to defend. And of course, we know it’s right because, as our Christian attorney says, the gays do this to get special privileges. Like, not being discriminated against. Those bastards.

Categories: Silliness
  1. Jenna
    November 5, 2005 at 9:50 pm

    You’re right. You don’t have all the details. These girls were not merely kissing and hugging. They were groping each other under each other’s clothes. In addition, they threatened a student and teachers via a web blog. Upstanding citizens indeed!

  2. November 6, 2005 at 1:17 am


  3. Jenna
    November 6, 2005 at 11:30 am

    Unfortunately I cannot divulge that information. Let’s just say I have an inside track into this case. I cannot break the confidentiality and risk the outcome of the case. The “plaintiff” has not been forthright with what she actually did. I am certainly not saying that the gay community doesn’t get the shaft on a regular basis, but this is NOT one of those times. I think it is nauseating when members of minority groups use that membership as an excuse to behave like complete idiots. It makes the rest of that group look bad.

  4. November 6, 2005 at 2:03 pm

    Wouldn’t you have broken confidentiality by telling me what you did?

  5. Jenna
    November 6, 2005 at 3:24 pm

    I suppose if you knew who I was or where I got the info, that would be true. But since you do not have that info, what good does it do you? 🙂 Anyway, just wanted to share. As is usually true with the media, we only get half of the story (if that).

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