Hillary Clinton Supports Gay Marriage

Full story: wsj.com 168
Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton became the latest politician to come out in favor of same-sex marriage on Monday, echoing similar shifts by President Barack Obama and other potential White House hopefuls as the issue gains public approval. Full Story
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Jeff

Huntsville, TN

#1 Mar 18, 2013
Hillary supports Bill getting his willie sucked by another woman.These people are a bunch of perverts.
Halito

Winnemucca, NV

#3 Mar 18, 2013
Halito

Winnemucca, NV

#4 Mar 18, 2013
Where are all the Nubians?
Halito

Winnemucca, NV

#5 Mar 18, 2013
Then their is Aydes Egypti?

Since: Aug 09

Saint Louis, MO

#6 Mar 18, 2013
That dog is gay herself: http://www.youtube.com/watch...

Since: Apr 08

Location hidden

#7 Mar 19, 2013
Jeff wrote:
Hillary supports Bill getting his willie sucked by another woman.These people are a bunch of perverts.
Perverts?

Typical liberals.

According to liberals, there is no such thing as perversion.

I guess if one supports gays, then by extension, one accepts the precepts of NAMBLA.

“Stop the liberal madness”

Since: Sep 10

Location hidden

#8 Mar 19, 2013
Jeff wrote:
Hillary supports Bill getting his willie sucked by another woman.These people are a bunch of perverts.
Yes they are and she has been lethal for this country while serving under the other disaster ,Obama.

I do see plenty of voters remorse and the masses are regretting Obama.
To little to late but it is a start.

“Stop the liberal madness”

Since: Sep 10

Location hidden

#9 Mar 19, 2013
Bama Yankee wrote:
<quoted text>
Perverts?
Typical liberals.
According to liberals, there is no such thing as perversion.
I guess if one supports gays, then by extension, one accepts the precepts of NAMBLA.
I worry that Dems will now consider NAMBLA an opressed minority and rally for them.

I no longer put anything past Dems.

Since: Aug 09

Saint Louis, MO

#10 Mar 19, 2013
luv Sarah Palin wrote:
<quoted text>
I worry that Dems will now consider NAMBLA an opressed minority and rally for them.
I no longer put anything past Dems.
You have to understand Dummycrat logic. And that is not always easy. The way the Dummycrat Partyworks is what they call "coalition politic" (See the Pitfalls of Liberalism: http://www.democraticunderground.com/discuss/... ) That means they take many diverse and often conflicting and contradictory interest groups and lump them all together into what they call their "big tent". This is the ONLY way they can ever win a majority of votes. But after every election, they forget about the conponet parts of their "big tent" and focus on those who have money ONLY. They ignore the various intersts groups, including the "gays". But when re-election approaches, they rush back to the diverse groups in their "big tent" and kiss up to the most unreliable ones. Homosexuals are a sexual orientation group. Therefore, they are politically and ideologically unreliable by definition. That is why Obama and Clinton before him, had to play to hteir sexual perversions in order to be elected. Imagine that. That is Dummycrat logic. Imagine if they had to seek your support because yopu prefer brunettes to blondes and redheads. What kind of sense would that make? None. So catering to homosexualsmakes no political sense either. All it is is a cheap way to get votes.

In the meantime, Africans (black people) have been 100% ignored because Queen Obama knows he can take our votes for granted. That's Dummycrat logic. Furthermore, the GOP also has a history of taking our votes for granted. This is why I advocate an Independent African Political Party. The Convention People's Party is such a party: http://conventionpeoplesparty.org/ . If Africans support the CPP, we would deliver our votes only to those who deliver services to black communities. We would have to teach ourselves to vote only as a block of votes. But in local communities where we already have a majority or near majority in cobination with allies such as Hispanics and Asians and Muslims, we would always hold political power and be accountable only to our own community interests. And no outside parties such as the Dummycrats or the GOP could control our votes without our permission and approval.

Since: Mar 13

Location hidden

#11 Mar 20, 2013
As usual the majority of americans agree with her.
mix

Cebu City, Philippines

#12 Mar 21, 2013
i don't understand why there are people who believes in God and its teachings but not following them?
june

Maringouin, LA

#13 Mar 21, 2013
hillary is queer!why do you think she puts up with bills doings?she could care less about bill and at their age it works for both of them!
Some Never Came Home

Toronto, Canada

#14 Mar 21, 2013
luv Sarah Palin wrote:
<quoted text>
I worry that Dems will now consider NAMBLA an opressed minority and rally for them.
I no longer put anything past Dems.
So says the village idiot who was fired for being overqualified for the position! A more idiotic and untrue statement couldn't be uttered by you,the village idiot! Can you say.....D-U-H?

Since: Aug 09

Saint Louis, MO

#15 Mar 22, 2013
pinkfleur wrote:
As usual the majority of americans agree with her.
Gay marriage opponents often portrayed as bigots, compared to hate groups
They say they're defending traditional marriage -- and American society
Opponents have gay friends and family: "We care deeply about their well-being"

WASHINGTON — They are moms and dads, authors and activists, a former police officer and a former single mom. They're black and white and Hispanic. One's a Roman Catholic archbishop, another an evangelical minister. Many have large families — including gay members.

They are among the leading opponents of gay marriage, or as they prefer to be called, defenders of traditional marriage. And they're trying to stop an increasingly popular movement as it approaches two dates with history next week at the Supreme Court.

MORE:'Regular' couples at core of historic gay marriage case

At times, it can seem a lonely battle. Outspent and lately out-hustled by highly organized gay rights organizations, opponents have struggled to get their story out. They're portrayed as bigots, likened to the racists and sexists of yesteryear. Some have been compared with hate groups like the Ku Klux Klan.

POLL: Young people, flip-floppers fuel surge for gay marriage

For men of the cloth such as Roman Catholic Archbishop Salvatore Cordileone, nothing could be further from the truth.

"Those who believe what every human society since the beginning of the human race has believed about marriage, and is clearly the case from nature itself, will be regarded, and treated, as the next class of bigots," he says. "That's untrue, and it's not kind, and it doesn't seem to lead to a 'live and let live' pluralism."

From his new post in San Francisco, a bastion of gay and lesbian activism, Cordileone chairs the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops' committee on the defense of marriage. He's one of the nation's leading opponents of gay marriage and is buttressed by a diverse crowd:

At the tip of the spear is the National Organization for Marriage, led by Brian Brown, a father of seven who travels the nation speaking at rallies opposing gay marriage. He succeeded Maggie Gallagher, a renowned conservative writer and speaker who warns about "losing American civilization."

Continued below...

Since: Aug 09

Saint Louis, MO

#16 Mar 22, 2013
Continued from above...

The Family Research Council, headed by Tony Perkins, has been labeled a hate group by the Southern Poverty Law Center for "defaming gays and lesbians." Perkins, a father of five and radio personality, authored the nation's first "covenant marriage" bill as a Louisiana state legislator in an effort to combat no-fault divorces.

One of the nation's leading female opponents is Penny Nance, president of Concerned Women for America, founded in 1979 by Beverly LaHaye. Fighting gay marriage is the hardest issue for the group because it's so "complicated and deeply personal," she says, but adds, "We believe that we must stand for truth no matter who it offends."

Leading a group of conservative black pastors is the Rev. William Owens of Memphis, whose eight children range from age 50 to 4 months. For him, opposing same-sex marriage is part of the battle to rebuild African-American families after decades of absentee fathers. "We already have enough problems," he says.

New York state Sen. Rubén Díaz, one of the nation's most prominent Hispanic opponents of gay marriage, is used to tilting at windmills. An evangelical minister who has compared abortion with the Holocaust, he was the lone Senate Democrat to oppose the gay marriage law signed by Gov. Andrew Cuomo in 2011.

What ties this diverse group together is a belief that legalizing more same-sex marriages will harm the family, particularly children, while encouraging homosexuality and infringing on educational and religious liberty.

Their battle will culminate Tuesday with a "March for Marriage" in the nation's capital, the same day the Supreme Court kicks off two days of oral arguments that could change the face of marriage in America. California's Proposition 8 ban on gay marriage will be addressed first in a case that could affect other states as well, followed by the federal Defense of Marriage Act's denial of government benefits to same-sex spouses.

As polls show larger and larger majorities of Americans favoring gay marriage, the opponents recognize they might be losing the battle of public opinion.

"Are we bucking the tide when it comes to cultural elites?" Brown says, before answering his own question. "Of course. We know that."

Since: Aug 09

Saint Louis, MO

#17 Mar 22, 2013
Continued from above...

THE FAITH LEADER

No group opposing gay marriage carries as much influence as the Catholic Bishops, and Cordileone is their point man. He's a Baby Boomer from Southern California who takes the assignment seriously.

To Cordileone, 56, the effort combines a respect for ancient civilizations as well as an understanding of modern families. He's aware many of his flock disagree with the church's teachings on the issue, particularly in San Francisco, but he sees no conflict.

"My job as an archbishop is to teach the truths of our faith and the truths of the natural moral law, and whatever challenges that entails, I embrace with enthusiasm," he says.

Archbishop Salvatore Cordileone, who chairs the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops' committee on the defense of marriage, is one of the nation's leading opponents of gay marriage.(Photo: Michael Short, AP)

The modern-day version of that history lesson, Cordileone says, could be seen from his cathedral residence overlooking Lake Merritt when he served as bishop of Oakland.

"It's very beautiful," he recalls. "But across the lake, as the streets go from 1st Avenue to the city limits at 100th Avenue, those 100 blocks consist entirely of inner-city neighborhoods plagued by fatherlessness and all the suffering it produces: youth violence, poverty, drugs, crime, gangs, school dropout and incredibly high murder rates.

"Walk those blocks and you can see with your own eyes: a society that is careless about getting fathers and mothers together to raise their children in one loving family is causing enormous heartache."

Ask this San Diego native if he has gay friends and the answer is, "Of course!" His views on gay marriage don't cause heartache in those relationships, he says, because his friends know him.

Q&A: Cordileone states case against gay marriage

"It's a lot harder to be hateful or prejudiced against a person, or group of people, that one knows personally," he says. "When there is personal knowledge and human interaction, the barriers of prejudice and preconceived ideas come down."

Regardless of what rulings the Supreme Court hands down, most likely in late June, Cordileone warns that the debate is not over.

"Just as Roe v. Wade did not end the conversation about abortion, so a ruling that tries to import same-sex marriage into our Constitution is not going to end the marriage debate, but intensify it," he says. "We will have a bitterly polarized country divided on the marriage issue for years if not generations to come."

Continued below...

Since: Aug 09

Saint Louis, MO

#20 Mar 22, 2013
luv Sarah Palin wrote:
<quoted text>
Yes they are and she has been lethal for this country while serving under the other disaster ,Obama.
I do see plenty of voters remorse and the masses are regretting Obama.
To little to late but it is a start.
It is a start: http://caapus.org/ . And now tat the battle joined, we will hold our positions and roll back "gay rigts". Good-bye Clinton, both of them. And good-bye to Chalsea, too.

Since: Mar 13

Location hidden

#21 Mar 22, 2013
Abdurratln wrote:
<quoted text>
MORE:'Regular' couples at core of historic gay marriage case
At times, it can seem a lonely battle. Outspent and lately out-hustled by highly organized gay rights organizations, opponents have struggled to get their story out. They're portrayed as bigots, likened to the racists and sexists of yesteryear. Some have been compared with hate groups like the Ku Klux Klan.
There were all kinds of reasons to oppose womens rights and minority rights. There were arguments similar to what you posted to keep people oppressed back then. But human rights prevail in a free country so it's just a matter of time before this human right to marry the person you love is law. Most americans believe its their right now.

Since: Aug 09

Saint Louis, MO

#22 Mar 23, 2013
pinkfleur wrote:
<quoted text> There were all kinds of reasons to oppose womens rights and minority rights.
As a Muslim I do not oppose Women's Right. The most important Women Right is the right to be a woman. But under KKKlinton, she wants women to be like men. Thaat is why she ALWAYS wear pants. That is wrong.( http://www.dar-us-salam.com/TheNobleQuran/sur... ) And as a minority, of course, I do not oppose Africans' Civil Rights. It is absurd to claim otherwise. But African's Civil Rights are not the same tings as Women Rights. And there is no such thing at all as "gay" rights. Donot confuse these things.
pinkfleur wrote:
<quoted text> There were arguments similar to what you posted to keep people oppressed back then. But human rights prevail in a free country so it's just a matter of time before this human right to marry the person you love is law. Most americans believe its their right now.
There is no such thing as any kind of right for anyone to marry anyone. People marry simply because they love one another and want to live together and bear children usually. But that is not a right. That is more like a responsibility than a right. And the state has no busy getting involved in that. The only reason "gays' want the state involved is becaus eit gives monetary benefits to them. It is a scam. And i do not buy it.

Since: Mar 11

St. Croix valley

#23 Mar 23, 2013
Abdurratln wrote:
<quoted text>
As a Muslim I do not oppose Women's Right. The most important Women Right is the right to be a woman. But under KKKlinton, she wants women to be like men. Thaat is why she ALWAYS wear pants. That is wrong.( http://www.dar-us-salam.com/TheNobleQuran/sur... ) And as a minority, of course, I do not oppose Africans' Civil Rights. It is absurd to claim otherwise. But African's Civil Rights are not the same tings as Women Rights. And there is no such thing at all as "gay" rights. Donot confuse these things.
<quoted text>
There is no such thing as any kind of right for anyone to marry anyone. People marry simply because they love one another and want to live together and bear children usually. But that is not a right. That is more like a responsibility than a right. And the state has no busy getting involved in that. The only reason "gays' want the state involved is becaus eit gives monetary benefits to them. It is a scam. And i do not buy it.
in fact, it is a right. the supremem court has ruled so many, many times.

marriage is the purview of the state. mariage is a legal, binding contract. only the state could have that purview.

perhaps you are consfusing it with many religions' rites of matrimony or such, they will not be affected by same sex marriages at all.

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