Lady Gaga Alters the National Anthem, Sings: ‘Land of the free, home for the gays’

Lady Gaga gay pride

Lady Gaga debuted her new nose job at the kick off of the gay pride celebrations at Pier 26 in NYC on Friday. The reports that Gaga held a rainbow flag while singing the National Anthem. She altered the lyrics to fit the gay theme of the evening: ““O say does that star-spangled flag of pride yet wave,” she sang before adding: “land of the free, and the home for the gays.”

Last week the Supreme Court struck down certain provisions of the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) and lifted California’s ban on gay sex. Gays lined up to register for marriage licenses in California on Friday.

In related news on Saturday, CNN anchor Anderson Cooper, who is gay, tweeted his displeasure at actor Alec Baldwin who called a gay Daily Mail reporter a “queen.”

Even after Baldwin apologized to GLAAD for his supposed gay slur, Anderson and others of his ilk were not satisfied. “Why does #AlecBaldwin get a pass when he uses gay slurs? If a conservative talked of beating up a ‘queen’ they would be vilified.”

Conservative blogger Michelle Malkin struck back by pointing out Anderson’s hypocrisies.

She tweeted: “Glad you called out hate talk dbl stds, but you never apologized for vulgar #teaparty jokes==>”

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  • Reaction to New Yorker’s Gay ‘Bert and Ernie’ Cover

    New Yorker Gay Bert and Ernie

    In the wake of this week’s Supreme Court’s ruling on the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) and California’s ban on gay marriage, the New Yorker magazine thought it would be cute to feature Sesame Street’s Bert and Ernie as a gay couple on its same-sex cover.

    The cover features silhouettes of the iconic puppets cuddling on a sofa while watching coverage of the SCOTUS decision on television.

    In the 1980s rumors were rampant that Bert and Ernie were a gay couple — until the show’s producer released a common sense statement: Bert and Ernie don’t have sex, they’re puppets.

    “Bert and Ernie are best friends. They were created to teach preschoolers that people can be good friends with those who are very different from themselves. Even though they are identified as male characters and possess many human traits and characteristics (as most Sesame Street Muppets do), they remain puppets, and do not have a sexual orientation,” Sesame Workshop said in a statement to The Hollywood Reporter at the time.

    This doesn’t surprise me: the media is complicit in promoting the gay agenda to America’s youth under the pretense of an anti-bullying campaign.

    Conscientious gays draw the line at the media hijacking puppets to teach preschoolers that boys having sex with boys is normal. Even in private schools this message is being pushed to children. An “indignant” reader on THR gave his opinion on the cover in THR’s comments section:

    GH writes:

    As a gay man, let me just say that until or unless “Sesame Street” actually declares Bert and Ernie to be a gay couple (and for the sake of its adolescent viewers I hope it never does), the New Yorker cover is entirely inappropriate. It’s an insult not only to the show, but to those of us who grew up watching it, and to children watching the show currently who aren’t yet old enough to know what gay is, or even sexuality for that matter. It also could be interpreted as a mocking of my community as a whole. All in all, the cover brings

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  • Gay: Supreme Court Strikes Down DOMA Granting Legally Married Same-Sex Couples More Than 1,000 Federal Rights And Benefits


    America is finally moving forward….

    Supreme Court Strikes Down DOMA And Gay Marriage Constitutional

    Via CBS News reports:

    The gay rights movement saw a significant victory at the Supreme Court Wednesday, even as the court dodged the fundamental issue of whether marriage is a constitutionally-protected right for all couples, gay or straight.

    In a 5-4 ruling in United States v. Windsor, the court struck down a provision of the 17-year-old Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) that denies federal benefits — like Social Security benefits or the ability to file joint tax returns — to same-sex couples legally married.

    “DOMA is unconstitutional as a deprivation of the equal liberty of persons that is protected by the Fifth Amendment,” Justice Anthony Kennedy wrote for the majority. Kennedy was joined by Justices Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Stephen Breyer, Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan.

    “We are happy Prop. 8 remains the law of California,” Austin Nimocks, senior counsel with Alliance Defending Freedom, said outside of the court.

    The impact of the DOMA case, by contrast, is clear. DOMA impacts around 1,100 federal laws, including veterans’ benefits, family medical leave and tax laws. There are about 130,000 married same-sex couples in the United States today who up to this point were treated as unmarried as it pertained to those federal laws.

    Edie Windsor, the 83-year-old lesbian who sued the United States government for discriminatory treatment under the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA), said she felt “honored, humbled and overjoyed” after Wednesday’s ruling came down.

    Windsor sued the government because under DOMA, it did not recognize her marriage to her late partner, Thea Spyer. After living together in New York for more than four decades, Windsor and Spyer finally married in 2007, when Spyer became seriously ill. When Spyer died in 2009, she left Windsor her estate. Because DOMA didn’t recognize their marriage — even though the state of New York did — the IRS hit Windsor with $363,053 in estate taxes.

    Windsor’s attorney Roberta Kaplan said that Windsor will get every cent of her money back — with interest.

    Congratulations to the LGBT Community for the DOMA and Prop 8 victories. It’s been a long struggle, and today’s victories are well deserved. Is America finally moving forward?

    Court Strikes Down DOMA and Prop 8; Gay Man Kills Wife for Insurance Money

    gay man kills wife

    The Supreme Court ruled on two cases today that will change the way traditional marriage has been defined for ages. The SCOTUS judges voted to strike down key provisions in the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) and the voter-backed law that bans gay marriage in California.

    In a 5-4 decision, the supreme court ruled that gays married in states where gay marriage is legal can collect federal benefits in all states — except Utah, which refuses to recognize gay marriage.

    The supreme court avoided ruling on the issue of gay marriage altogether. Which means 36 states can still ban gay marriage.

    On Prop 8, the Supreme Court ruled that the state of California can vacate and remand the decision, essentially ignoring voters who disapproved of gay marriage.

    Meanwhile, here’s an article that you won’t hear much about in the mainstream media: a gay man and his brother have been charged with killing a woman to cash in on her insurance policy.

    Cook County (Chicago) prosecutors say Darron Brewer, 26, and his brother Dujuan Powe, 22, planned and executed a plot to ambush and kill Brewer’s wife, Kenyatae Collier-Brewer, 22, in 2009. The men are on trial for murder this week in Cook County.

    Prosecutors allege that Brewer “decided” he was gay and was no longer in love with his wife with whom he had 2 children. Brewer decided to kill Kenyatae and collect on her insurance policy rather than divorce her. At the time of her death, Collier-Brewer worked for the U.S. National Guard.

    Those benefits “were about to end because their marriage was going to end,” Cook County Assistant State’s Attorney Jeff Allen said Monday in his opening statements. He added that jurors would hear testimony from Brewer’s “gay boyfriend.”

    “Greed is the only word to describe why Kenyatae had to die,” Allen said.

    Allen said Brewer’s brother, Powe, planned to kill Collier-Brewer at her home in the 3700 block of West Belden Avenue by choking her to death. But when he saw her come out of the bathroom, he couldn’t bring himself to kill her. So they had “consensual” sex instead. Collier-Brewer later told her husband she was raped by Powe.

    The two brothers then plotted a fake carjacking.

    On Oct. 25, 2009, Collier-Brewer picked up Brewer and their children on the South Side and drove them to their home on the West Side. At some point, Brewer got behind the wheel of the car while his wife, who had just gotten off work, napped on the passenger side.

    According to, Brewer took a detour and pulled into a gas station at 59th Street and Racine Avenue, about a mile away for home.

    That’s where, Allen says, Powe, wearing a mask from the movie “Scream,” ambushed the family and forced Collier-Brewer into the trunk at gunpoint.

    The gas station’s surveillance video shows Brewer was complicit in the murder plot. Instead of fighting off the carjacker, he is seen rearranging items in the trunk so his wife could lay down in the trunk.

    “You’ll see [Brewer] rearrange items in the trunk that will become her coffin,” Allen told the jury. “You’ll see the fake carjacking go down.”

    Brewer later reported his wife missing and he gave police the location of the car. Police found Collier-Brewer’s body in the trunk. She was shot twice in the head.

    Police later found the murder weapon stuffed between mattresses at the home of Powe’s girlfriend.

    “[Brewer] planned it, and then did it,” Allen said, asking jurors to find both men guilty of Collier-Brewer’s murder.

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