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Anderson Cooper on Being Gay: "It's a Blessing"
While Anderson Cooper only recently opened up publicly that he is gay, it's certainly nothing new to him.
"I've always known I was gay from the time I was a little kid,". "I can't remember a time when I wasn't aware of it, even before I knew what it was or the name of it."
What's more, Cooper believes "being gay is a blessing" and he "couldn't be more proud" of his sexuality.
The 45-year-old journalist also talked about the 1988 suicide of his brother, Carter, and how that tragedy influenced his career.
"If you feel like an outsider, you tend to observe things a lot more," Cooper said. "Early on I felt very much like an observer, because I knew I was gay, I knew I was somehow different. If you learn the language of loss early, I think you seek out others who have experienced the same thing, who speak the same language of loss."
Meanwhile, the gay rights organization GLAAD will honor Cooper with its Vito Russo Award at the 24th Annual GLAAD Media Awards in New York on March 16. The accolade is given to an openly gay, lesbian or transgender figure who has made a significant difference in promoting equality. Madonna will present Cooper with the award.
Call To Action: As the Supreme Court considers marriage equality, activists Cleve Jones and David Mixner call for demonstrations in March
“How long? Not long, because no lie can live forever.”
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. spoke these words in Montgomery, Ala., on March 25, 1965, when the freedom marchers from Selma arrived at the State Capitol. They inspired us in our youth as they inspired the nation.
Between us, we have more than 80 years of experience in the movement for peace and social justice. In particular, as gay men, we have fought for the rights and dignity of our own community, known today as LGBT. We do not claim that age necessarily brings wisdom, but it does bring memories and we have many.
In the past five decades we have seen slow but sustained progress toward acceptance and equality. That progress was the reward gained from the extraordinary courage and hard work of hundreds of thousands of ordinary men and women who made this cause the center of their lives, generation after generation. All of us stand on the shoulders of those who gave so much in the past.
In the past five decades, we have never seen anything like the progress we witnessed over the past four years. In the months and years since Election Day of November 2008, our movement has advanced immeasurably. We are indeed on the cusp of equality. Now is the time, once again, to recognize the unique moment before us and to act with the greatest power and intelligence possible.
The United States Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in the two marriage equality cases on March 26 and 27. Many people have asked us what the community should do as we approach this remarkable milestone in history. Some have suggested a march on Washington. Others have called for local vigils. Some are already engaging in nonviolent civil disobedience.
We have discussed this with some of the smartest and most dedicated activists we know, and, based on those conversations, we offer the following recommendations for action as the court considers our aspirations for equality.
We do not believe it makes sense to attempt a mass march on Washington at this moment, given the short amount of time remaining, the cost, as well as the uncertainty of weather in Washington, D.C., in March. We do believe it makes sense to push hard on many fronts in the weeks and months ahead.
As we are on the verge of victory, our tone and actions are critical.
President Obama himself set the tone for this effort in his inaugural address when he spoke so movingly of Seneca Falls, Selma, and Stonewall, linking forever the struggles for women’s rights, civil rights, and LGBT rights. We encourage all LGBT advocates and all fair-minded Americans who believe in equality and justice to take part in public actions during the last week of March.
- If you can be in Washington, D.C., there will be peaceful and civil demonstrations of support for the cases at the Supreme Court on March 26 and 27. While there, you can also visit your members of Congress to lobby for the Employment Non-Discrimination Act and Uniting American Families Act as well as marriage equality. Our opponents will be marching — ignore them.
- For those who cannot travel, there will be local organizing opportunities and plans under way in all 50 states that will mirror the events before the Supreme Court. Stay tuned. Visit your representatives' local district offices. Hold teach-ins, campus rallies and town halls. Involve our allies in women’s organizations, the labor movement, racial and ethnic minorities and immigrant communities.
- Like, share, post, and retweet images and infographics you will see designed to gain broad support for the cases. Post your support for marriage equality in the week leading up to the court cases. Remember that positive portrayals of LGBT Americans go a lot farther and are more effective than efforts to tear down our opponents.
- Visit the editorial boards of your local newspapers and request editorials in support of equality to run during the last week of March. Submit letters to the editor in support of marriage equality.
- Reach out to our many allies within faith communities and organize interfaith events on Saturday and Sunday, March 23 and 24.
- Speak to the larger issue of equality, not limited to marriage. We seek equal protection under the law, in all matters governed by civil law, in all 50 states.
- Organize peaceful demonstrations for LGBT equality in every city and town across our country at sunset on Monday, March 25 — the anniversary of the Selma march — to put action to the president's words: "We, the people, declare today that the most evident of truths — that all of us are created equal — is the star that guides us still; just as it guided our forebears."
Let the last week of March 2013 be remembered as a time when all of us contributed: LGBT and straight, young and old, Stonewall Democrats and Log Cabin Republicans, socialists and libertarians, people from cities and rural communities, the Human Rights Campaign and GetEqual, equality supporters of all races, faiths, and backgrounds. Regardless of our differences, let us come together once again in a united call for equality, community, and justice.
Let us remember what Dr. King proclaimed in Montgomery, almost half a century ago: “How long? Not long, because the arc of the moral universe is long, but it bends towards justice.”
Our Guide to What to Watch
Fun, With or Without Pants
Queer filmmaker Drew Denny’s debut feature, The Most Fun I’ve Ever Had With My Pants On, is a deeply personal, strikingly beautiful film. The film’s main characters, best friends Andy and Liv, played by Denny and Sarah Hagan, travel the country to fulfill a father’s dying wish. Denny wrote and directed the film after she cared for her own father as he succumbed to cancer. Pants On sets Denny squarely in our sights as an auteur to watch
Love on The Battlefield
Yossi picks up where the heart-wrenching saga of director Eytan Fox’s acclaimed 2002 drama Yossi and Jagger left off, exploring what comes next for the closeted gay Israeli Defense Forces soldier after the love of his life, Jagger, is killed in action. From Strand Releasing, the film opens January 25.
The Perks of Writing a Screenplay
Acclaimed author turned screenwriter Stephen Chbosky’s The Perks of Being A Wallflower stars Logan Lerman, Emma Watson, and out queer actor Ezra Miller, who garnered raves for his performance. Bonuses: Deleted scenes, commentary, and Best Summer Ever. Out February 12 from Lionsgate.
Coming Out Among Baptists
Director Stephen Cone’s tender coming-of-age drama The Wise Kids stars Tyler Ross as out gay student Tim, who’s trying to navigate growing up in a Southern Baptist community in Charleston, S.C., with his two best friends. Now available from Wolfe Video.
Life Is a Cabaret
To mark the 40th anniversary of Bob Fosse’s Oscar-winning queer classic, Warner Home Video is releasing Cabaret for the first time on Blu-ray with a doc titled Cabaret: The Musical That Changed Musicals, and exclusive interviews with stars Minnelli, Michael York, and Joel Grey. Out February 5.
Lesbians and Elvis’s Granddaughter
There’s something so beguiling about Riley Keough, the daughter of Lisa Marie Presley and granddaughter of the King of Rock and Roll himself. In Jack & Diane, Keough (The Runaways) is one half of a teenage lesbian couple falling in love. Her girlfriend is played by indie darling Juno Temple, who since her 2000 debut has amassed 33 films, including seven slated to come out this year. The film portrays the intense passion between rambunctious soft butch Jack (Keough) and sweet-natured Diane (Temple) in a fast and furious summer fling during which Diane is besieged by changes to her body — a metaphor for the consumption of love — illustrated by body fluids, hair, blood, and in one dream sequence, a ravenous werewolf-like being. It’s an apt metaphor for how young love swallows us up. Out now on Magnolia/Magnet.
Jodie Foster: Actress-director reveals she’s gay, suggests she’s retiring
Jodie Foster came out without really coming out, and suggested she was retiring from acting without exactly saying so, in a long, breathless and rambling speech at Sunday night’s Golden Globe Awards.
Miss Foster took the stage as this year’s winner of the Cecil B. DeMille Lifetime Achievement Award, which had been announced previously. But her acceptance speech was anything but predictable as the veteran actress seized control of what is every year a noisy, boozy ballroom; the crowd of A-listers quickly quieted down as it became apparent that she had something serious and important to say.
Miss Foster, a 50-year-old Oscar winner for “The Silence of the Lambs” and “The Accused” who’s been protective of her private life and reluctant to discuss her sexual orientation, was coy at first, suggesting she had a big announcement that would make her publicist nervous (the broadcast audio dropped out at this point, but for no apparent reason; nothing was said off-color). Then she stated: “I’m just going to put it out there, loud and proud … I am, uh, single,” pausing for dramatic effect before that last word. “I hope you’re not disappointed that there won’t be a big coming-out speech tonight. I already did my coming out about a thousand years ago back in the Stone Age.”
Miss Foster joked that celebrities are now expected to reveal they’re gay “with a press conference, a fragrance and a prime-time reality show. And you guys might be surprised, but I am not Honey Boo Boo Child. No. I’m sorry. That’s just not me. It never was and it never will be. But please don’t cry, because my reality show would be so boring.”
She added defiantly: “If you had been a public figure from the time that you were a toddler, if you’d had to fight for a life that felt real and honest and normal against all odds, then maybe you, too, might value privacy above all else.”
Miss Foster thanked Cydney Bernard, a production manager whom she identified as “my heroic co-parent, my ex-partner in love but righteous soul sister in life,” her former partner of 20 years — a relationship she never hid and from which she has two sons.
She also made it sound as if she planned to retire from acting once and for all, something she has toyed around with previously.
“This feels like the end of one era and the beginning of something else. Scary and exciting, and now what?” Miss Foster said. “I may never be up on this stage again, on any stage, for that matter.”
But backstage afterward, she clarified for reporters: “I could never stop acting. You’d have to drag me behind a team of horses. I’d like to be directing tomorrow. I’m more into it than I have ever been.”
As for why she chose this place and time to discuss her private life, Miss Foster explained backstage: “The speech kind of speaks for itself. … It’s a big moment. I wanted to say what’s most in my heart.”
Her revelation, vague as it was, nonetheless set Twitter on fire with reactions. Some called her words moving and brave while others suggested that she should have done more to be a role model for lesbians.
Ricky Martin, who came out himself in 2010, tweeted: “Jody Foster On your terms. Its your time! Not before nor after. Its when it feels right.”
And Amy Poehler, who co-hosted the Golden Globes with longtime friend and fellow comedian Tina Fey, cracked as she was signing off for the night: “We’re going home with Jodie Foster!”
Sir Elton John & David Furnish Welcome Second Baby!
On the heels of Rosie O’Donnell’s big baby news, we’ve learned Sir Elton John and his husband David Furnish have welcomed theirsecond little one via surrogate!
The couple is believed to have had their second child – whose gender has not been made public – with the same California-based surrogatemother who bore their first son, Zachary, on Christmas Day 2010, according to The New York Post.
Sources told the paper the surrogate – whose identity is being kept secret – also gave birth to Camille Grammer’s kids. Elton’s rep Fran Curtis refused to confirm or deny the new arrival, telling the NY Post: “We never discuss our clients’ personal lives.”
In past interviews, the Rocket Man singer has gushed about being a father to Zachary, saying: “I think it changes everybody. It’s the most wonderful thing that you could possibly go through. I regret a little bit that I didn’t do it sooner, but he has changed our lives. Everything is about him now.
“He’s gorgeous, he travels brilliantly, he so loves people, and it makes our lives. He’s the icing on the cake.”
Elton and David met in 1993 after a friend introduced them to one another at a dinner at the singer’s mansion. TheGoodbye Yellow Brick Road singer, 65, has said that Furnish, 50, helped him overcome his addictions to alcohol and drugs.
The couple formalized their relationship in a civil ceremony on December 21, 2005 at historic 17th century Guildhall in Windsor, England.
It’s Not Another Les Misérables, It’s a New One
The premier of Les Misérableshad some in the office planning their Christmas Day around a trip to the movie theater. We've all been to a performance before — some on Broadway, some at a community theater, some in homemade karaoke while alone in our living rooms. The story has been around since 1862 when Victor Hugo wrote the novel. The musical, launched from France during the '80s, premiered on Broadway in 1987 and toured the United States. This isn’t even the plot’s first incarnation on the big screen. Odds are that most of the moviegoers who fill packed theaters today alongside members of The Advocate staff will have already seen the story unfold. By another way of looking at it, we come to this with baggage.
On the Road Again: Bananarama returns to the USA
Is it live? In the early part of their career, the members of Bananarama more often performed with backing tracks than with a full band. "It wasn't something that we thought would have longevity, that would be a career forever," Dallin says. "Keren and I were 18, and we thought this was really good fun. It was a good laugh. We had boys that came out on stage and danced with us." The group's creation coincided with the rise of MTV, which meant that a dance-oriented act like Bananarama could penetrate deep into the public consciousness without having to stage a full-scale touring production. "You didn't need to travel, although we did travel to do tons and tons of TV," says Woodward, 51. Since 2005, when Move in My Direction and Look on the Floor (Hypnotic Tango) returned Bananarama to the U.K. and U.S. dance charts, they've toured more regularly, and usually with musicians. "We don't really enjoy doing track shows as much," Dallin says.
Gay Men Who Marry Now Living Longer, Study Says
In 1989, Denmark became the first country to allow registered same-sex partnerships. For several years afterward, the death rate among same-sex partners was markedly high, the researchers said.
However, the death rate among men in same-sex partnerships has declined since 1996 and is now below that of unmarried or divorced men. The development of effective treatment for HIV/AIDS is a major reason for the decrease, according to the study, published online March 12 in the International Journal of Epidemiology.
In contrast, the researchers found that the death rate for women in same-sex partnerships has increased, mostly because of suicide and cancer.
"Lesbians may constitute a largely unnoticed high-risk population for suicide and breast cancer, so our findings call for efforts to identify the underlying factors responsible and ensure access to basic health care in this population," study lead author Morten Frisch said in a journal news release.
It has long been known that married people have a reduced rate of death, but significant changes in marriage have occurred in Western nations over the past decades, the researchers noted.
For example, there have been gradual declines in the percentage of people in traditional marriages; increases in the percentages of unmarried and divorced people; a growing number of single people; and fewer people living with a member of the opposite sex.
As in previous research, this study found that being married or living with a member of the opposite sex was associated with lower death rates. From a public health standpoint, it is important to try to identify the reasons why people in these relationships have reduced death rates, Frisch said.
Judge Dredd Comes Out?
The writers of the iconic British comic strip Judge Dredd have been teasing an image of the character kissing another man from the forthcoming issue, “Closet”. There have been some homophobic reactions from fans but Dredd, who saw his start in the Thatcher era, has always been about satirizing conservative fetishes of the tough guy who’s hard on criminals and the power of totalitarianism.
Rob Williams, a writer for the series, said any sexual attraction to anyone had always come secondary to his passion for the law, reports the Independent.
He said: “Although, can you imagine what would happen if that repression ever fell away, just for an instant? Sure, Dredd could be gay.
“You can’t look at the original costume design of leather and chains and not see a fetishistic edge there… But Dredd’s feeling are so deeply hidden, he is extremely unlikely to ever let them show.”
He said that comics were a “great” place to challenge issues such as homophobia, and if that provoked negative reactions, he was fine with that.
“As long as you stay true to the character throughout – which I think ‘Closet’ does – you can deal with all sorts of issues in a story… If they push people’s buttons, fine.
“I’d rather a story be provocative than just, ‘and they have a fight’. Plus, putting Dredd in a gay club filled with men dressed as him is a pretty funny image. It’s worth it for that alone.”
13 Transgender Americans Murdered in 2012
Every November 20, activists around the globe pause to honor the transgender lives lost to violence, hate, and prejudice.Transgender Day of Rememberance was established in 1999 to memorialize Rita Hester, a trans woman brutally murdered November 28, 1998. Hester's murder remains unsolved, as do many of the crimes committed against transgender and gender-nonconforming people.
According to TDOR's official website, at least one trans person has been killed every month for the past decade. Trans women of color are most often targeted by this violence.
This year TDOR honors 265 trans people murdered because of hate. Thirteen of those deaths took place in the United States. Read on to find out more about each of the lives lost and find a comprehensive, worldwide list of TDOR vigil events here.
IS MY BROTHER GAY? THAT’S RIDICULOUS, SAYS GEORGE CLOONEY'S SISTER
Adelia, 52, has rarely been seen or even heard of but she has broken her silence to say her movie star brother, 51, is just not the marrying kind.
Asked what she makes of rumours that he is hiding his true sexuality, Adelia, from Kentucky, laughed and said: “That’s quite ridiculous, we don’t even listen when people say things like that anymore.
“I think he decided he could have the career or he could have a family and so when he decided to go full bore into the acting, that was where his focus was going to be.”
Adelia said George had found it easy to date pretty girls since his high school days. “He had several girlfriends when he was going to high school down here. Never more than one at a time, he’s not that kind of guy.
“I don’t recall any of them feeling as though he had just broken their heart and dumped them unexpectedly, I think most of the relationships came to a kind of natural close.”
That’s quite ridiculous, we don’t even listen when people say things like that anymore
Young George naturally had quite a different look in his school days. “He had longer hair in high school and it was more blond.”
But while she insists her brother is not gay, bookkeeper Adelia thinks it unlikely he will marry current girlfriend, former women’s wrestling champion Stacy Keibler, 33.
“I would say he probably will not get married,” added George’s sister, talking to the New York Daily News.
George was once married, to actress Talia Balsam, but they divorced in 1993.
Adelia, a widow and mother of two who drives an old Volvo in Augusta where she lives, added: “It is rather odd to see my baby brother being touted as the World’s Sexiest Man.”
Tom Cruise Spanked By DragQueen
Some people might be intimidated to approachTom Cruise, but apparently not one drag queen who reportedly spanked the Top Gunmega-star on his bottom at Matt Damon’s wild 42nd birthday party in London this past weekend. READ MORE
Cuomo Backs Queens Democrat in Tight Senate Race
New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo on Monday endorsed re-election campaign of state Sen. Joe Addabbo Jr., a Queens Democrat in danger of losing his seat in the wake of his support for same-sex marriage.
The endorsement comes as a Siena College poll released Monday found voters in the Howard Beach district are nearly evenly split between Addabbo and City Council Member Eric Ulrich, his 27-year-old Republican challenger.
Addabbo, a Catholic who represents one of New York City’s more conservative state senate districts, was one of three Democrats in the chamber to vote against same-sex marriage in 2009. The three lawmakers changed their positions two years later at Cuomo’s urging, giving the legislation enough votes to pass.
“This is a man of courage. This is man who stood up. This is a man did the right thing…who knew he was taking tough votes,” Cuomo said of Addabbo before marching in the Columbus Day Parade on Monday. “I applaud that type of political courage,” the Democratic governor said, standing beside the state senator.
Addabbo’s vote for gay marriage incensed Catholic bishops and has become a point of contention in his re-election battle. Ulrich has said he opposes same-sex marriage and has attacked his rival for “flip-flopping” on the issue.
For Democrats, the contest is a must-win. Republicans now control the state senate by three-seat margin, and a pick-up of Addabbo’s seat would virtually assure their control of the chamber for two more years.
Cuomo has mostly stayed out of Senate battles. He has a good relationship with Senate Republicans and recently endorsed the campaign of GOP Sen. Roy McDonald after the Saratoga-area lawmaker lost his primary. McDonald later dropped out of the race.
Blue Jays' Escobar Returns to Boos After Antigay Incident
Toronto Blue Jays shortstop Yunel Escobar received scattered boos Thursday night in his first home game since his suspension for writing an antigay slur on his face.
“A few fans booed when Escobar’s name was announced as the lineups were read for Toronto’s game against the New York Yankees,” the Associated Press reports. “There was a mix of boos and cheers as Escobar batted in the bottom of the first inning.”
Paris Hilton caught on tape slamming gay men: 'They're disgusting'
The cab driver recorded Hilton and a friend, described as a gay male model, talking about the Grindr app that lets gay men find other guys interested in a hookup nearby, on Sept. 7, RadarOnline reports. As her friend is describing how Grindr works, Hilton interjects:
"Eww. ... Gay guys are the horniest people in the world. They're disgusting," she says on the tape. "Dude, most of them probably have AIDS. I would be so scared if I was gay guy. You'll, like, die of AIDS."
OCD – Scared Sexless
If you’ve glanced at your television set recently, you’ve probably noticed the networks’ obsession with other people’s obsessions. From over-eaters to hoarding to counting steps – we have witnessed people obsessed with it all – including sex. Don’t worry, this isn’t going to be one of those Tiger Woods pieces. This is a different type of sexual obsession – the fear of contracting STDs (sexually transmitted diseases). It’s probably fair to say that most of us spend the better part of lives avoiding diseases in general, but these individuals live in a perpetual state of fear, isolation and usually in silence of their obsessive-compulsive disorders (OCD).
In some cases, these individuals have worried themselves sick about getting sick. This obsession of contracting an STD, such as HIV, can be classified under the “chicken or egg” syndrome. In a society of bill boards, TV campaigns and marches across most any major street pleading us to get tested and be protected – it’s no wonder so many suffer from this form of OCD, scaring ourselves sexless.
On the surface this may seem like a good thing. People holding out on sexual encounters, afraid of contracting an STD. But some mental health professionals point out this paralyzing and compulsive behavior can lead to more serious problems. Individuals suffering from the “fear of contamination” have an irrational fear of being contaminated by germs, dirt, pathogens, or anything unsanitary. This fear often causes the people to take on compulsive behaviors. Behaviors such as hand washing, taking multiple showers a day, washing and rewashing clothing and other repetitive ritual actions.
The emotional and physical toll of this type of paranoia can set off a chain reaction of issues. These can include stress related illnesses, such as loss of appetite, ulcers, depression and sleep depravation. In addition, this fear makes it extremely challenging to pursue mature, healthy relationships – even with one’s own family and friends, much less romantically. The obsession can even take on a life of it’s own, for example some individuals compelled to be tested compulsively for STDs, even daily, disbelieving negative results.
Oddly enough, individuals who are HIV+ (or have another type of weakened immune system disorder) may develop a similar form of OCD. These individuals may develop social phobias (a fear of being criticized by others). Their fears may also lead to anxiety disorders, with symptoms including: discomfort or pain in the chest, dizziness, nausea, cold or hot flashes, difficulty breathing and physical tremors. These phobias can lead to individuals becoming so paralyzed and ashamed of their condition they may avoid seeking treatment, and develop dangerous coping skills. For example, a study identified HIV+ gay and bi-sexual men, who also suffer from forms of OCD, at an increased risk of developing a substance use disorder (SUD), specifically with methamphetamine (meth). Meth is also known to develop impotence in users.
Treatment of these disorders can come in many forms, depending on the multiple sub-disorders one develops. In some cases, several forms of behavioral therapy, including exposure therapy – where clients are asked to confront their fears are used. In extreme cases, psychosurgery may be considered. Less invasive treatments include the use of medication (usually in conjunction with therapy). Sufferers could also benefit from support groups and relaxation techniques such as yoga and meditation – and maybe a little less TV.
Young Celebrities Who Support Gay & Lesbian Rights: From Josh Hutcherson to Miley Cyrus
"Hunger Games" hunk, Josh Hutcherson can do no wrong. Josh has been deemed the youngest star to receive the GLAAD Vanguard Honoree award for his support over gay and lesbian rights. Check out a few other young Hollywood celebrities known to support the same cause. For those who are unaware of GLAAD, it stands for "Gay & Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation". The Vanguard Honoree is an iconic award given to professionals who have fought the battle for worthy causes for equality between the sexes. Josh Hutcherson has been a longtime supporter of gay and lesbian rights. In his film, "The Kids are All Right", Josh plays the son of two lesbian mothers alongside Avan Jogia, founder of the "Straight But Not Narrow Campaign," who is also openly gay. "As the youngest person to ever receive the Vanguard Award, Josh Hutcherson represents a new generation of equality advocates who know that no one should be denied vital legal protections or face discrimination because of who they are," said GLAAD's Mike Thompson in a statement. "Through his work in trailblazing films like The Kids Are All Right, as well as his leadership in projects like the Straight But Not Narrow campaign, Josh is helping countless Americans understand the importance of equality." Josh joins a few notable names in Hollywood who openly support gay and lesbian rights. The "NoH8" campaign is another group of celebrities who stand against the Proposition 8 which bans same-sex marriage. Celebrities who are included in the group are Emma Roberts, Jenna Ushkowitz of "Glee", JoJo, Amber Heard, Allison Iraheta of "American Idol", Miley Cyrus and Emmy Rossum. 90's stars, Lindsay Lohan and Hilary Duff also stand for the rights of equality between the gay and lesbian community. Though equality between the sexes is still a battle to be won, actors like Josh Hutcherson who continue to fight for it and stand firm in their own beliefs aid in opening the eyes and ears of the world in accepting this issue.
Watch the video of Bill Maher and his view of the hypocrisy of Christians at the bottom of this page
Warning: Contains explicit language
Warning: Contains explicit language