Opinions on same-sex marriage vote
ALL Australians have been asked to vote on the question, ‘Should the law be changed to allow same-sex couples to marry?
In answer to this question, we note that same-sex marriage is not marriage equality as such, but a redefinition of marriage itself. Traditional marriage is not simply love between individuals, but a lifelong union between a man and a woman who exemplify the biological duality of the human race and produce children.
Furthermore, same-sex marriage is associated with a radical redefinition of family, sexuality, and gender. For example, gender theory is now arguing that gender is a ‘social construct’, ‘non-binary’, and ‘fluid’ (constantly changing), thus creating the idea of transsexual marriage. Same-sex marriage also opens the door to legitimising polyamorous and polygamous relationships.
Proponents of the ‘yes’ campaign have argued that same-sex marriage is a standalone issue, but there is abundant evidence that it is associated with radical gender ideology, enforced with official intolerance, and having serious and alarming consequences here in Australia, and in England, Ireland, Canada, the USA, and New Zealand. These consequences include:
The demonising, bullying, censuring, intimidation, boycotting, penalising and loss of employment for individuals, businesses, services, churches and organisations that do not support the LGBTIQ ideology, with consequences for freedom of speech, freedom of conscience, and freedom of religion.
The subjecting of children to radical gender ideology in programs such as Safe Schools (Australia), and threatening to remove children from parents who do not acquiesce to their child’s gender identity confusion (Canada).
And many other consequences, including penalties for failing to use genderless pronouns, cross-dressing in schools, the sharing of toilets and change rooms, rejection of Father’s Day, etc, etc.
In view of this, a no vote is a reasoned response to this very important question.