Coalition of the Confused

Hosted by Jenifer (Zarknorph)

Confused malcontents swilling Chardonnay while awaiting the Zombie Apocalypse.

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LGBTQI... Rights   General Confusion

Started 6/22/19 by Jenifer (Zarknorph); 44185 views.
In reply toRe: msg 103

Claudia López: discurso de posesión de la nueva alcadesa

Jan 1, 2020

Claudia López es la primera mujer en llegar al segundo cargo de elección popular más importante de Colombia. Aquí podrás ver su acto de posesión. Transmisión cortesía Canal Capital. Para mayor información ingresa a https://www.elespectador.com/

Tel Aviv Pride Parade

Jun 13, 2019

BerrySteph said...

This thread is (mostly? entirely?) about hate-crimes.

The title is LGBTQI... Rights.

There are a lot of aspects to the struggle. Hate crimes against gays are only a part of the topic. Courage, marginalization, alienization, struggle, family, pride and celebration are also included, I would think.

If we want to get beyond the simplistic slogans, and if we want to support gay Arabs and gay Palestinians, this is well worth watching to the end. 

Shunned: Palestine's LGBT Community (Global Documentary) | Real Stories

The internal struggle of the LGBTQ Palestinian community is constant and often overshadowed by the Israeli Palestinian conflict. "Shunned" delves into a community about which very little is known or spoken of.

bml00 said...

I was used to dealing with the issues of Gay troops for decades , thanks 

BM

You specifically asked about the NAZIS, so I tried to answer your question. Since I'm a mathematician and not a historian, I did my best to direct you to a more authoritive website. Here's another one.

https://www.history.com/news/pink-triangle-nazi-concentration-camps

The Pink Triangle: From Nazi Label to Symbol of Gay Pride

Pink triangles were originally used in concentration camps to identify gay prisoners

Homosexual prisoners at the concentration camp at Sachsenhausen, Germany, wearing pink triangles on their uniforms on December 19, 1938.

 

bml00

From: bml00

3/2/20

What to say you were numerically correct and I was historically accurate?

BM

Jenifer (Zarknorph)
Host

From: Jenifer (Zarknorph)

3/2/20

bml00 said...

What to say you were numerically correct and I was historically accurate?

huh? I don't recall giving any numbers, unless you are referring to numbers that you may have come across pursuing the links, and those aren't my numbers.

Invincible Chocquibtown

RGoss99

From: RGoss99

3/2/20

True, and if the U.S. really believed in separation of church and state then these should be investigated under laws involving fraud, or truth in labeling. I have heard that there is big money in "straightening people out". 

Joke: you know the meme regarding gays having a bent wrist. Well there is a solution, a simple injection that straightens the wrist and the guy immediately transfers his lust from males to females. So if female is assulted by a "converted" male, can the person providing the service be taken to court for the after affects?

RGoss99

From: RGoss99

3/2/20

Interesting diagram. Back during the U.S. civil war days there was no attempt to ship the bodies of congressmen home if they died in DC. So there is a congressional cemetary, that now is just a regular cemetary not limited to congressmen. When visiting my sister in DC, one day she took me with her talking her dog, and showed me an interesting tomb Stone for a person who had died of AIDS. in the top corners it had two pairs of superimposed pink triangles. The text read "in Nam they gave me medals for killing men, then they expelled me from the army for loving one" [paraphrase from memory about 1990].

RGoss99

From: RGoss99

3/2/20

Interesting post. Just curious you indicate that López is the "Alcadesa" of Bogotá. Here in Mallorca we have another Word for "mayor" which we spell "Alca<l>des[s]a" I realice that our use of "SS" as opposed to "S" in Spanish is a spelling thing here differentiating voiced vs unvoiced s/Z. but is the lack of the second "l" a mistype or an actual different spelling. I am aware that the Arab Word meaning "judge" {[al] gadi} from which it comes does not have the second "l" but always assumed that this is standard in Castillano.

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