14 November 2015

No Gay Dancers Allowed in DWTS

Sorry gays, but nobody with a sane mind would like to watch two men "near dancing" on ABC's "Dancing with the Stars" and the show producers know that. This means that ABC will NOT allow two men to dance as a couple together. End of story.

An openly gay singer, Who Is Fancy (yes, that is what the mentally-challenged calls himself), is set to perform his new song, "Boys Like You," with Ariana Grande and Meghan Trainor on the reality competition show's 23 November episode. The song is about a man lusting with another man, so the singer's choreographer wanted to have two men dancing with each other in the performance. Fortunately for the majority of the viewers, ABC wasn't having it.

According to the site's sources, a "DWTS" producer responded to the choreographer's request via email: "Apologies all but this is a definitive no from the network."

Why? Because the it all boils down to profit.

Numbers revealed that gay politics assume a 10 percent number of gays in the population. The actual number depends on the city and the industry of that city. The real numbers are more like 2 percent, which is approximately 2,000 to 10,000 gays for every 100,000 people.

Networks like numbers of viewers as high as 10 million. Do the math...that's 20,000 X 10 is 100,000 to 1 million gay viewers and 9.9 to 9 million straight viewers (and any number of gay supporters.) If half the viewers are offended, the network loses 5 million or more viewers. Worth it? Definitely not.

Money wins in the end. ("Brokeback Mountain" was a farce; gays went to see it repeatedly and remained in theaters for weeks even though it was doing poorly compared to other good movies.) The only way to put two gays on the show would be to seed the show with money in the millions of dollars, from gay organizations. It can be done but they need to find millions of dollars first. Conclusion: gay dancers are not worth it.

ABC reportedly said it would allow "near dancing," such as the performance a few weeks ago in which pro dancers Alek Skarlatos and Carlos PenaVega basically toss each other around to Queen's "We Will Rock You." However, that's about it.

This is not the first time that an ABC show has staunchly defended the rights of the majority not to be exposed to any gay fascism. For years, the network had been pressured to have a minority or gay man lead "The Bachelor." As expected, its first minority bachelor, Juan Pablo Galavis, who's Latino, would say that a gay man could never be the Bachelor.