The rabid LGBTQ activists, or the “Alphabet Mafia” as they’re also known, will stop at nothing (and I mean nothing) when it comes to pushing their progressive gay agenda.
These vultures will send activists into Christian bakeries to order gay wedding cakes, and then spend hundreds of thousands of dollars suing and destroying the baker for refusing to bake it.
Grown men dressed in drag will infiltrate libraries, twerking and reading bedtime stories to toddlers.
They will force all of America to “bend the knee” and give up their own freedoms and beliefs in order to satisfy less than 1% of the transgender population.
So, it won’t shock you when you discover that the ACLU (who has morphed into a ‘SuperPac’ for the progressive liberal agenda) is now targeting a Republican business owner (and GOP House candidate) for refusing to host a group of Down Syndrome drag queens called “Drag Syndrome,” at a venue he owns, because he feared the mentally challenged people were being exploited.
Again, these people will stop at nothing to push through their twisted agenda.
The American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) has filed a complaint against congressional Republican candidate Peter Meijer, 31, for refusing to host a drag queen performance at a venue he owns from a group of performers with Down syndrome dubbed “Drag Syndrome.”
Meijer, who is running for the seat currently occupied by Rep. Justin Amash in Michigan, said he could not provide his venue for the drag show in good conscience out of concern that the members of the troupe are being exploited.
The ACLU filed a complaint against the candidate with the Michigan Department of Civil Rights alleging discrimination concerning disability and sex, according to The New York Times.
Staff attorney at the ACLU Michigan chapter Jay Kaplan suggested the complaint was predominantly filed due to the drag component. “If members of the group were to perform an orchestra recital, chances are he wouldn’t have canceled the performance,” he said.
The Republican candidate told the Times that he did not come to the decision lightly, reaching out to dozens of people, including “members of the disability advocacy community, parents of children with Down syndrome, members of the L.G.B.T. community and national groups dedicated to Down syndrome.”
The main question for Mr. Meijer was if the participants could give full, informed consent.
“The involvement of individuals whose ability to act of their own volition is unclear raises serious ethical concerns that I cannot reconcile,” Meijer wrote in the letter regarding his decision, adding: “The differently abled are among the most special souls in our community, and I believe they, like children and other vulnerable populations, should be protected.”
DisArt, a production company focused on artists with disabilities, fiercely ripped Meijer for allegedly discriminating against the performers for their disability.
“Exclusion is discrimination, it is self-preservation, it is exploitation for political gain. It is not protection,” the statement from DisArt said. “We are deeply saddened, angered and appalled at the decision to exclude Drag Syndrome.”
“DisArt WILL protect the artists of Drag Syndrome by protecting their rights,” the statement continued. “There will be another venue announced soon, and on September 7th, as part of Project 1 by ArtPrize, Drag Syndrome will perform in Grand Rapids, Michigan. We hope you will be there to celebrate, to learn, to grow, and to build a stronger, more inclusive community for all.”
Meijer said it was baffling for critics of his decision to brand him an ableist or a transphobe. [Daily Wire]
Watch this video from Mashable on the “Drag Syndrome” drag queen group:
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