Walt Kelley’s most famous quote, “we have met the enemy and he is us,” best illuminates how gay activists – a tiny percent of the population – have so successfully upended age-old understandings of gender and marriage.
In Thought Contagion: How Belief Spreads through Society, Aaron Lynch describes seven factors in thought contagion:
Here’s another example to illustrate a subtle but important aspect of the controversy between gay and traditional values.
In the 60’s, Blacks were so effective in using sit-ins to oppose segregation that the image of lunch-counter discrimination has become emblematic of civil rights injustices in general. The lunch counter at the Woolworth’s Store on Granby Street [in Norfolk, VA], where 38 young African-Americans held a peaceful sit-in demonstration to protest the segregated lunch […]
More and more Christians are taking a “progressive” view of homosexuality by appealing to overarching themes within Christianity that transcend and relativize traditional objections to same-sex behavior. St. Paul by El Greco. The Apostle Paul is the most cited authority for Christian opposition to homosexuality.
The nature of homosexuality is tightly coupled to the nature of God.