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Sunday, February 21, 2016

Defying Members, UN Pushes Homosexual Agenda With Postal Stamps

Brazenly defying United Nations member governments from around the world, the UN decided to promote homosexuality, same-sex parenting, transgenderism, and other controversial agendas on a series of commemorative postage stamps. It is the next step in the UN's divisive “Free and Equal” campaign, which claims to have reached a billion people with its propaganda so far.

Around the world, though, critics of the so-called LGBT agenda — Lesbian, “Gay,” Bisexual, and Transgender — expressed outrage, slamming the UN and calling on pro-LGBT zealot Secretary-General Ban Ki Moon to apologize and even resign. The UN boss similarly came under fire just last year after publicly celebrating homosexual “marriage” and a child molester known for raping underage boys
The divisive postal stamps, which drew outrage and swift condemnation from around the world, feature homosexuals hugging and kissing, carrying children, coming out of the closet, and more. One stamp includes an image of a “human butterfly” reportedly representing people confused about their biological sex, often referred to as transsexuals or transgenders. The stamps also include the homosexual UN slogan “Free and Equal” in various languages. “United Nations for LGBT Equality,” the stamps read in various languages, commemorating the UN's ongoing global push to celebrate homosexuality and gender confusion. UN Assistant Secretary-General Stephen Cutts explained: “We need to change attitudes.”

The UN agency responsible for the controversial stamps is known as the UN Postal Administration (UNPA). The campaign to glorify and promote homosexuality under the guise of “equality,” meanwhile, is being led by the UN Office for the High Commissioner for Human Rights. That scandal-plagued agency, which regularly claims that the UN's perverse view of “human rights” demands everything from censorship to gun control, was most recently under fire for pushing to legalize the killing of pre-born children across Latin America under the pretext of responding to the Zika virus. Before that, the dictator-dominated bureacracy faced global criticism for covering up widespread child rape by UN “peace” troops, and then persecuting the official who blew the whistle on the scandal. 

The art deco-style graphics on the stamps were designed by UN artist Sergio Baradat, a controversial homosexual activist of Cuban descent who was reportedly the brainchild behind the LGBT stamps. “We live in a world where even though [some Western] nations have embraced marriage equality [homosexual 'marriage'] and LBGT equality [sic], we still have a far, far, far way to go, but we are making some strides,” he was quoted as saying in a UN press release, lamenting that there were “some countries” where homosexuals are “not celebrated or respected.” “And I thought that it would be a wonderful opportunity using art, to use postage stamps as a vehicle — using art to change hearts and minds.”

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