Mike Adams has made a career, more or less, over at Clown Hall chronicling efforts by women and gays to harass him, allegedly by writing sharply-worded letters to him as well as by mentally broadcasting hateful taunts in his direction which are then picked up by his fillings and intrude into his thoughts. The latest assault on Adams’s delicate sensibilities was a series of co-ordinated suicides by gay teenagers who killed themselves expressly to embarrass Adams and to affect his standing at the cow college where he teaches.
Never one to take such personal attacks lightly, Adams fights back and reports a shameful truth about Christian suicides which are being covered up by the mainstream media
Officials on college campuses across the nation are alarmed at a wave of recent suicides involving Christians who have been harassed by homosexual activists. The main stream media isn’t covering the story so, as usual, I have taken it upon myself to do their jobs for them. None of the following eight cases have been covered by any of the three major news networks.
That may well be because, unlike the recently publicized suicides by gay teens, the suicides Adams is talking about are completely imaginary, as in fabricated out of whole cloth by Adams to try to make a rhetorical point about the equivalence between adults who have been criticized for expressing anti-gay views and teenagers who have been driven to suicide after having been bullied, beaten up and shamed by classmates. Adams is also working on a column pointing out that the Holocaust is pretty much the same thing as public criticism of a Republican candidate for dressing up in Nazi uniforms and pretending to be a member of a Panzer division.
This wouldn’t by Sadly, No!, of course, if I failed to point out what really happened to each of the “bullied” adult Christians.
Jonathan was a community college student in California. He was giving a speech on the impact Jesus Christ has had in his life and in the lives of others he knows. During the speech, he quoted a verse from the Bible, which referred to the traditional definition of marriage. His professor jumped up in the middle of the speech and shouted “You fascist bastard.” He then refused to give Jonathan a grade for the speech – sarcastically telling Jonathan he should “ask God what (his) grade is.” Jonathan subsequently committed suicide.
Jonathan didn’t kill himself but, instead, filed a four-count lawsuit against the professor and won three of the four counts.
Scott was a librarian at a university in Ohio. He was a member of a committee charged with picking books for a freshman reading program. He recommended a book called The Marketing of Evil, which was critical of, among other things, homosexuality. A homosexual faculty member publicly accused Scott of sexual harassment – merely for recommending the book. Shortly thereafter, Scott took his own life.
Jennifer was a graduate student in Georgia. She was studying counseling at the graduate level when word got out about her religious objections to homosexuality. Some professors also found out that she considered homosexuality to be a chosen lifestyle. Neal Boortz found out and called her ugly names on his radio show. The university forced Jennifer to go through a government-mandated thought control program, which Neal Boortz had endorsed on air. She soon found herself facing the prospect of expulsion from the university. She later killed herself in the face of the Boortz-led witch hunt.
Jennifer, rather than hanging herself, is now being represented free of charge in a lawsuit against the university.
Crystal was an administrator at a university in Ohio. She wrote an article for the local paper, which let homosexuals know that there are ways to escape the lifestyle that ends their lives prematurely. She told them they could find hope in God. But they were enraged. They demanded that she be fired from her job – even though her opinions were written and disseminated on her own time. They managed to get her fired. Later, she took her own life.
Julia [sic] was a student at a university in Michigan. She was asked to help a homosexual client by using “gay affirmation” therapy. But she refused to do so because of her beliefs about homosexuality. (Note: It is OK to refuse to provide gay correction therapy even if that is what the client desires. But one must not refuse to provide gay affirmation therapy). Julia was expelled from Eastern Michigan because of her views. So she ended it all.
Ruth was a student in Georgia. She was battling her campus speech code in federal court when homosexual activists began spreading rumors about her on the internet. They even called her a “bitch” for fighting against the campus speech code. After they circulated pictures of her Jewish co-plaintiff (doctored with swastikas) all over the internet she decided she had had enough. So she took her own life.
Georgia Tech settled Ruth Malhotra’s suit and revised its policies. Ruth was invited this March back to Georgia Tech to host a First Amendment forum. She is now happily collecting wingnut welfare from Campus Watch.
Mike was a professor in North Carolina. The director of the local LGBSTQQCCISA (Lesbian, gay, bi-sexual, transgendered, queer, questioning, completely confused, indecisively-sexed, and allied) Center kept sending him emails promoting LGBSTQQCCISA issues. The director of the LGBSTQQCCISA Center admitted that she did it to provoke him. He felt bullied. So he killed himself.
Sadly, No! Mike Adams is still alive.