In our previous article we exposed Mitt Romney's million dollar donors and their homosexual agenda. We also pointed out that nothing is free in politics. In what looks like a quid-pro-quo to these mega-donors, Romney has appointed an Openly Gay homosexual as his spokesperson on foreign affairs.
Showing his betrayal to the Constitution and traditional family values is a Romney given. Now we have Mitt Romney showing his ignorance about global affairs. Romney seems to want to continue to sodomize the world, with his desire to impose his own corrupt values onto the World Stage. An open homosexual that defines his whole being around his sexual preference will use that bias to force other countries to loosen their laws and conform with declining American values.
Iraq is a case in point. One of the first things the Bush administration did is legalize same sex activity. (Source) While this may sound like a good idea to the 1% psychopathic elite. It is a public relations fiasco that stirs images of Abu Ghraib and could easily be used as a propaganda tool by those that oppose occupation. Many in Islam and other cultures have strict prohibitions against homosexual practices. (ibid)
These same individuals view this appointment as an attempt to undermine the basic tenets of their religion, much like what has been done to Christianity and Mormonism in the United States by the great corruptors. Even more disturbing is that Grenell was a US representative under George Bush to the United Nations, and seems to have been selected for that post specifically to advance the globalist radical homosexual agenda.
"Grenell was appointed in 2001 by President George W. Bush to serve as Director of Communications and Public Diplomacy for the United States Permanent Representative to the United Nations. In this role, Grenell advised four U.S. Ambassadors - John D. Negroponte, John C. Danforth, John R. Bolton and Zalmay Khalilzad - on the formulation and articulation of United States policy at the United Nations. Grenell was also appointed by John C. Danforth in 2004 as an Alternative Representative of the United States of America to the United Nations Security Council with full voting rights and privileges.
Grenell served as the United States Spokesman at the United Nations during the world bodyís most turbulent time. Grenell and his staff of fourteen were responsible for all aspects of media relations, public relations, public affairs, marketing communications, communications strategy, crisis communications, special events, business community outreach and the website. He and his team have led communications strategies on issues such as: the war on terrorism in Afghanistan and Iraq; peacekeeping operations in Haiti, Liberia, the Congo and Sudan; the conflict in the Middle East; Iranís nuclear weapons program; a North Korean missile test; Syria/Lebanon conflict; and the UNís Oil for Food Corruption investigation, to name a few. Grenell has consistently worked to align opinion leaders in Washington, DC and Hollywood with grass-roots activists through issues as diverse as kidney disease and the war in Sudan."
Grenell has also been appointed as a United States delegate to a variety of United Nationsí Conferences, including the Financing for Development Conference (3/02), the Special Session on Children (5/02), the World Food Summit (6/02), the World Summit on Sustainable Development (8/02), the Iraq Donors Conference (10/03), the Liberia Donors Conference (2/04), the Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) Preparatory Committee (8/04), the NPT Review Conference (5/05), the High Level Event on HIV/AIDS (5/06), and the Commission on Population and Development (4/07)." (Source)
History of the United Nations and Homosexuality
"Homosexuality is currently illegal in 76 countries and punishable by death in five. In the 1980s, early United Nations reports on the AIDS-HIV pandemic made some reference to homosexuality, and the 1986 Human Freedom Index did include a specific question, in judging the human rights record of each nation, with regards to the existence of criminal laws against homosexuality.
In its 1994 decision in Toonen v. Australia, The UN Human Rights Committee, which is responsible for the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (ICCPR), declared that such laws are in violation of human rights law.
In 2003 a number of predominantly European countries put forward the Brazilian Resolution at the UN Human Rights Commission stating the intention that lesbian and gay rights be considered as fundamental as the rights of all human beings.
In 2006, with the effort of its founder, Louis George Tin, International Day Against Homophobia (IDAHO) launched a worldwide campaign to end the criminalisation of same-sex relationships. The campaign was supported by dozens of international public figures including Nobel laureates, academics, clergy and celebrities.
In 2008, the 34 member countries of the Organization of American States unanimously approved a declaration affirming that human rights protections extend to sexual orientation and gender identity.
Following meetings between Tin and French Minister of Human Rights and Foreign Affairs Rama Yade in early 2008, Yade announced that she would appeal at the UN for the universal decriminalization of homosexuality; the appeal was quickly taken up as an international concern.
Co-sponsored by France, which then held the rotating presidency of the European Union, and The Netherlands on behalf of the European Union, the declaration had been intended as a resolution; it was decided to use the format of a declaration of a limited group of States because there was not enough support for the adoption of an official resolution by the General Assembly as a whole. The declaration was read out by Ambassador Jorge ArgŁello of Argentina on 18 December 2008, and was the first declaration concerning gay rights read in the General Assembly." (Source)
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