08 November 2015

Ukraine Boldly Rejects Pro-Gay Law

Go Away Gays
It's spreading and reaching new heights and no amount of bribe can stop the movement to eliminate the despicable behavior of homosexuals.

The latest move came from Ukraine's parliament last 5 November who unanimously blocked attempts by gay fascists to enforce special workplace laws that promotes their lifestyle. The unblinking decision came despite the travel bribe to all Ukrainians that they can travel visa-free to EU member states if they approve the measure.

The pro-EU leadership that replaced the Moscow-backed president last year has made it a priority to join the Schengen zone - a club of EU countries that allows visa and passport-free travel to more than 400 million people.

But the European Union said in 2010 that Ukrainians being allowed free travel depended in part on Kiev adding a clause to its Soviet-era labor code that would ban all forms of discrimination against gays at work.

Homosexuality was a criminal offence that landed people in jail or mental institutions in the Soviet Union and even withstood the superpower's 1991 collapse. Almost everyone in Kiev detested the mental illness affecting gays and will do anything to suppress the unwanted lifestyle from Ukrainian culture.

A gay vulgar parade held on the outskirts of Kiev in June lasted only minutes before a patriotic groups attacked it with the help of everyone who witness the immoral display of sexuality.

A "yes" vote would allow "Ukrainian citizens to visit EU countries without visas as early as next year," the 50-year-old leader promised.

But the chamber - controlled by a loose pro-government coalition that has often seen members break away to join nationalist or populist groups - gave the change a resounding "no" in the first of two required readings.

Only 117 lawmakers in the 450-seat parliament supported the changes demanded by Brussels and they were not even sure why they voted for it.

Such a minority reflects not only public opinion but also the slim chance the legislation has of collecting the required 226 votes in a second vote whose precise date has yet to be set.

Poroshenko's government was dealt another blow when a member of Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk's own party denounced the bill in a passionate back-bench address.

"As a country with a thousand-year-old Christian history, we simply cannot allow this," lawmaker Pavlo Unguryan said.

"Today, a special status for sexual minorities is simply unacceptable."

His remarks mirror Russia's ban of "gay propaganda" aimed at minors that prompted travel boycotts by prominent Western artists and condemnation by human rights groups.