Tuesday, November 3, 2009

How gay "marriage" affects mine. (03November2009)

(This is a "living" article that I plan to update periodically.)

One of the most popular questions parroted by anti-hetero activists is..."How does my (same-sex) marriage affect yours?" I've decided to take on this question since it's one of the most powerful arguments in homosophistry. Allow me to explain...

Mr. Jones and Mr. Smith are college students in the same class and are the same age, race, and IQ. Mr. Jones and Mr. Smith have both been raised in traditional families in the same neighborhood, and have the same amount of money at their disposal. However, Mr. Jones has naturally black hair but Mr. Smith has dyed his hair green.

Mr Jones studies diligently for an upcoming exam in the same class that he attends with Mr. Smith, but Mr. Smith does not study for the same, upcoming exam.

The exam comes and Mr. Jones receives an "A" on the exam while Mr. Smith receives a "C-" on the same exam. Upon hearing his classmates congratulate Mr. Jones for receiving an "A", Mr. Smith becomes enraged and demands an "A" from the instructor because he feels "left out" and wants the same admiration and respect from his classmates that Mr. Jones is enjoying. When the professor who teaches the class refuses to change his grade, Mr. Smith hires a lawyer and tries to get the professor fired, alleging that the professor is discriminating against him because he has green hair and Mr. Jones has black hair.

Mr. Smith makes such a compelling and clever argument that the instructor is fired by the school board which then gives Mr. Smith an "A" on the exam.

In case you haven't figured it out already, Mr. Smith represents some members of the GLBT community.

Like counterfeit money devalues real money, same-sex "marriage" pollutes the validity of my marriage. That's how gay marriage affects mine.

1 comment:

  1. Here's a more realistic story.

    Mr. Smith and Mr. Jones are college students similar in all ways except the Mr. Jones was born with black hair and Mr. Smith was born with red hair.

    A professor says that Mr. Smith's hair is unusual, therefore abnormal, therefore deviant, therefore immoral, and refuses to allow Mr. Smith into his class.

    Mr. Smith sues for equal treatment and the university decides that Mr. Jones can take the course for full credit, and that Mr. Smith can attend the class, but he can only audit it and not receive full credit.

    Mr. Jones somehow manages to cry that this is an assault on the rights of black-haired people everywhere.


Debate and discussion are welcome here, but attitude and ad hominem attacks will get you banned.