BREAKING: LGBT Olympians Complained, Now Look What They Are ALL Getting!

The winter Olympics have been getting a lot of attention this year, and very little of it is about the actual athletic ability of the competitors. Between the fact that it’s in South Korea, just miles from the guy who wants to either dominate the world, or blow us off the map (he seems like he’s fine with either one), and then them sending athletes to compete, it’s been a stressful time for the winter games.

Unfortunately, like has happened with many of the sporting events in the United States this year, the Winter Olympics has become more about politics, and less about sports. Sadly, despite the fact that those who have some sort of minority status because of race or their chosen sexual orientation insist that they just want to be treated the same, we find again that what they really want is special treatment.

Only now are we finding out that those who profess to be living the LGBTQ lifestyle have insisted that they get a very special set of accommodations, you know because they need special treatment. CNN gleefully reports that the now relatively large number of LGBTQ athletes have their very own “Pride House” in Olympic Village:

“LGBTQ athletes have a place to call their own in the Olympic Village in Pyeongchang.

It’s called the Pride House, a building in the village that’s a safe space for gay and lesbian athletes, their friends, family and supporters.

The first Pride House popped up during the 2010 Winter Olympics in Vancouver, and since then they have appeared at a number of international sporting events, including the 2012 Summer Olympic and Paralympic Games in London and the 2016 Summer Games in Rio, Brazil.

What makes the Pride House in Pyeongchang special is that it’s the first one to be affiliated with and hosted by a national Olympic committee. It’s also the first Pride House in Asia.

The Canadian Olympic Committee hosts the Pride House in its Canada Olympic House in the village, in a collaboration with Pride House International, which promotes equality and diversity in sports, and the Korean Sexual Minority Culture and Rights Center.

‘Team Canada is proud to embrace its diversity at Canada House, which includes a sign at the front door, welcoming all and knows that as a team, we are stronger when we celebrate our differences,’ Chris Overholt, CEO and secretary general of the Canadian Olympic Committee, said in a statement. ‘We are pleased to be able to share with the world what it means to be Canadian and what it means to #BeOlympic.’”

The “Pride House” even has it’s own Instagram account. There they celebrate their victories, push for more special treatment and try to make people feel badly about themselves if they don’t agree with the LGBTQ agenda. Here’s what they posted about this year’s “Pride House” in South Korea:

“pridehouseFor the first time in history a National #Olympic House is officially affiliated with #PrideHouse. In #PyeongChang, the #Canada Olympic Committee joins #Korean Sexual Minority Culture and Rights Center and @pridehouse to offer a safe and welcoming space to #LGBT fans, athletes and allies.

@Regranned from @2018pridehousegoldcoast – This is your house, no matter who you are or where you come from.

Pyeongchang Begins… BRAVO #TeamCanada
#CanadaHouse #Olympics #BeOlympic #WinterOlpmpics
#PrideHousePyeongchang #WinterOlpmpics
The Games Mascot
#Soohorang #GC2018 #2018PHIGC #PrideInPractice #PyeongChang2018 PrideInPractice #PrideInSport #Inclusion #Biz4LGBT #PrideInDiversity #Biz4Equality 🏳️‍🌈#StandUpForHumanRights #2018PHIGC #GoldCoast #ModernCommonwealth #CommonwealthGames #ACON – #regrann”

For the first time in history a National #Olympic House is officially affiliated with #PrideHouse. In #PyeongChang, the #Canada Olympic Committee joins #Korean Sexual Minority Culture and Rights Center and @pridehouse to offer a safe and welcoming space to #LGBT fans, athletes and allies. @Regranned from @2018pridehousegoldcoast – This is your house, no matter who you are or where you come from. Pyeongchang Begins… BRAVO #TeamCanada #CanadaHouse #Olympics #BeOlympic #WinterOlpmpics #PrideHousePyeongchang #WinterOlpmpics The Games Mascot #Soohorang #GC2018 #2018PHIGC #PrideInPractice #PyeongChang2018 PrideInPractice #PrideInSport #Inclusion #Biz4LGBT #PrideInDiversity #Biz4Equality 🏳️‍🌈 #StandUpForHumanRights #2018PHIGC #GoldCoast #ModernCommonwealth #CommonwealthGames #ACON – #regrann

A post shared by Pride House International (@pridehouse) on

 

 

As you can see, not a lot of humble gratitude there. There seems to be more of an “it’s about time” vibe coming from those who ascribe to the plethora of sexual orientations that we now know are on the “spectrum” of weird. There is even a sign up that clearly lays out the mission of the “Pride House” and welcomes the occupants:

“Within these walls where those with Olympics hearts come to gather, you are welcomed, accepted and respected,” the sign reads. ‘This is your house no matter who you are or where you come from.’

There was not a Pride House during the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia. A couple of years before those Games started, government officials turned down LGBT activists’ attempts to organize one. The matter ended up in court, where a Russian judge in 2011 rejected the registration for the house, saying that such a house would ‘contradict the foundations of public morality and government policy in the area of protection of the family, motherhood and childhood.’”

While it’s difficult to imagine that Russia would have the right idea on anything, but they might be the only ones with the spine to stand up and say what a lot of people are thinking; it’s weird, and not a little disturbing. After all, these people are here to compete for their country, not hang out in a hookup house. We can all hope for the best, but what are the chances there’s a whole lot of sleeping and focusing on their sport in a “pride house.”

via: https://freedom-daily.com/breaking-lgbt-olympians-complained-now-look-what-they-are-all-getting/

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