Homosexuals continue to hoodwink society about incidents of so-called “hate” crimes specifically targeting their community, as very often such reports are lies or involve self-inflicted violence. Consider the following cases in the USA.
A 33 year old Nebraska lesbian, Charlie Rogers, claimed three masked men forced their way into her home and assaulted her by carving words into her skin and then tried to set her home on fire.After an investigation lasting nearly a month, Police say she made it all up. She has been arrested and faces a year in prison for lying.
Last October, in Parker, Colorado, two lesbians, Aimee Whitchurch,37, and Christel Conklin,29, accused unnamed neighbours of spray-painting “Kill the Gay” on their garage door and hanging a noose on their front door. Previously, there had been hostility between them and their neighbours over their dogs.The FBI and County Sheriff’s investigators said they had determined the lesbians were responsible for the paint and the noose.In May this year, Miss Conklin was taken into custody and Miss Whitchurch was expected to turn herself in to the Police.They both face 1000 dollars bail.
On 5th August this year, Joseph Baken of Montana, a homosexual, made up a story that he was lured outside a gay club and beaten up by three men. Police obtained videos which showed him doing a backflip then landing on his face thereby sustaining facial cuts. Mr.Baken was given a suspended sentence and fined 300 dollars.
In Connecticut, lesbian student, Alexandra Pennell,19, claimed anti-gay notes had been left in her room and this led to a rally against hate crimes. Police hid a camera outside her room and found that she planted the notes herself. She is now banned from State colleges for five years and is facing 25 charges.
The homosexual strategy book, “After the Ball”, suggests that gays are portrayed as victims, not aggressive challengers.In the cases outlined above, that suggestion was put into practice. We are pleased they did not succeed.