Every conservative or Republican ghey person has the same story; my new Republican friends were warm and welcoming when they found out I was guy, my guy friends shunned and hated me when they found out I was Republican.
In mid-2016, Brown decided to see if there were any Republicans in Portland with whom she could connect. She went to a Multnomah County Republican street fair, where she met a group of women who were immediately receptive. (The county includes the city of Portland and some surrounding suburbs.) “There was plenty of warmth and acceptance,” she said, more than she’d ever felt on the left. “I’m a trans lesbian atheist, and they are conservative Christian. But not one single time has my gender come up, unless I’ve brought it up.”
When Brown came out as transgender in 2013, only two friends stopped speaking to her. When she came out as Republican, soon after her trip to the street fair, she remembered being blocked by roughly 100 people on Facebook, mostly from the LGBTQ community, she said.
When it comes to transgendereds, I really don’t give a flying rat’s arse about their personal life, but I hate and resent when they use the state to force other people to bow down to their neuroses.
A gay website recently told its audience to ditch any Republicans they might have and block anyone on social media who disagrees with you about anything. You know, because Republicans and conservatives aren’t “inclusive.”