07 November 2015

NCAA and NFL Are Staying in Houston

Super Bowl in Houston
For Houston, there is nothing to fear because sports officials are here ... to stay.

After NCAA bravely announced that they are supporting the decision of the majority in Houston, the NFL is also making it crystal clear that, as an institution, it doesn't give a crap about the despicable lifestyle of the fascist LGBT people.

Houston voters have overwhelmingly supported, 61 percent versus 39 percent, the repeal of a pro-discrimination ordinance aimed at suppressing the right of straight people to use the bathroom privately without the hanging threat coming from sexual predators.

Dan Gavitt, vice president of men's basketball championships, earlier announced that NCAA will not move the men's Final Four out of Houston.

"The NCAA remains committed to hosting the Final Four and its many fan-related events in Houston so they are open and accessible for all," Gavitt told Outsports in a statement.

"The NCAA has no plans to move the 2016 Final Four, as it takes years to plan and implement this world-class event. We will continue our work with the Houston Local Organizing Committee to provide an inclusive environment for the student-athletes competing in and visitors attending our games and events in April."

To also show that they will not cower in fear from the threat of extremist gay activists, NFL followed NCAA's lead and said it will not withdraw its plans to host Super Bowl LI in February 2017 at NRG Stadium in Houston.

"This will not affect our plans for Super Bowl LI in 2017," the NFL said in a statement. "We will work closely with the Houston Super Bowl Host Committee to make sure all fans feel welcomed at our events. Our policies emphasize tolerance and inclusiveness, and prohibit discrimination based on age, gender, race, religion, sexual orientation, or any other improper standard."

The NFL is actually largely telling the truth about how it manages it's own events, inside the stadiums of its own games. Yet the League cannot remotely control how LGBT people are treated by business owners and other public accommodations in a city that has just legalized discrimination. As opposed to just about every other major city in America, Houston is no longer a "safe place" for LGBT people to visit or do business, as they can be turned away from a hotel or by a waiter or cab driver, simply for "looking or acting" gay or being trans.

As an institution, both the NCAA and NFL have shown that they won't be part to any effort to trample the rights of the majority just to please the sexual whims of those who comprise less than 1 percent of the population. They care about the safety of the people and not to the paltry fleshy desires of the mentally ill.