The violence that has been threatened for years by homosexuals who are intolerant of those who espouse an opposing world view turned real at a “gay pride” event recently in Seattle, where authorities arrested two men for attacking a preacher.
According to the Twitchy site, the two men arrested included Jason Qeuree, who reportedly has been arrested more than two dozen times since 1995.
A video from KOMO Television in Seattle reveals that the preachers were carrying signs stating, “Repent or else” and “Jesus saves from Sin.”
The free expression was too much for the homosexual event’s crowd. A group of girls tried to grab one preacher’s sign away from him. Then he is slammed from behind, allegedly by Qeuree, and repeatedly punched.
Police said they made two arrests.
Threats of such attacks – and much worse – have been reported up and down the West Coast since 2008 when voters in California adopted a one-man-one-woman definition of marriage for their state constitution.
A homosexual judge later overturned that.
About the same time, in Washington state there was a citizens initiative to overturn the legislature’s creation of a same-sex “marriage.”
The vote eventually failed.
But out of both scenarios came a long list of documented incidents of hate-filled threats against those who oppose promoting homosexuality:
“I’m going to kill the pastor.”
“If I had a gun I would have gunned you down along with each and every other supporter…”
“We’re going to kill you.”
“You’re dead. Maybe not today, maybe not tomorrow, but soon … you’re dead.”
“I’m a gay guy who owns guns, and he’s my next target.”
“I warn you, I know how to kill, I’m an ex-special forces person.”
“Get ready for retribution all you bigots.”
Burn their f—ing churches to the ground, and then tax the charred timbers.”
Also, churches were marred by graffiti, swastikas on lawns and walls, bricks thrown through windows and doors, adhesive poured into locks, and suspicious packages of white powder sent in the mail, reports confirmed.
In the Washington case, a federal judge ruled that radical homosexual activists must be given the names of those who signed to put the issue of same-sex “marriage” before voters.
Pro-homosexual activists said they wanted to post the names online so that homosexuals could create “uncomfortable conversations” with the signers, and according to court records, eventually death threats resulted.
One woman told how she was targeted in a YouTube video, which included the statement: “This woman is so f—ing stupid. Why doesn’t someone just shoot her in the head again and again. And again.”
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