Left-wing activists are always searching for a cause to undermine traditional American values.
And the LGBT lobby is particularly forceful in its pursuit of pet causes.
Now the U.S. Navy just handed LGBT activists a victory no one saw coming.
Activists can push society in a certain direction in the blink of an eye.
The United States military went from “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” to outrage over Donald Trump’s reversal of an Obama-era decision allowing transgender soldiers to serve in combat roles in a relatively short amount of time.
The squeaky wheel gets the grease, which is why left-wing activists have been successful in moving culture their direction.
And now LGBT activists just got a big win from the U.S. Navy.
Before Harvey Milk became a pioneering LGBT politician, he served in the Navy — and things were different.
During his time as a diving instructor in San Diego, California in the 1950s, his supervisors caught him at a park popular with gay men, according to his nephew Stuart Milk.
And in 1955, after the Navy officially questioned him about his sexual orientation, he was made to resign with the rank of lieutenant junior grade.
More than 60 years later, the Navy began construction Friday on the USNS Harvey Milk, a new oiler ship that will resupply fuel to other ships at sea.
“(This) sends a global message of inclusion more powerful than simply ‘We’ll tolerate everyone,'” Stuart Milk said at a ceremony in San Diego, according to the San Diego Union-Tribune.”(It says) We celebrate everyone.”
Multiple film and television projects celebrated Harvey Milk over the past few years, and now he will get his name on a Navy ship.
He should be commended for his military service, but some believe putting his name on a ship is overtly political in ways other ship-naming honors may not have been.
There’s a growing concern the LGBT lobby used bully tactics to further their agenda, particularly to the detriment of religious freedom.
Naming a ship after Harvey Milk might only embolden activists to push for more concessions from people like bakers, florists, and photographers.
Should the U.S. Navy name a ship after LGBT activist Harvey Milk?
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