Labour’s Harriet Harman and Chris Bryant pledge to remove free speech from law
On 15th April two Labour Party MPs have launched a homosexual manifesto in Soho, London’s popular homosexual village.
Harriet Harman, a staunch feminist who is MP for Peckham and the leader of the House of Commons, and Chris Bryant, the openly homosexual MP for Rhondda, canvassed for votes among homosexuals whilst promising that a Labour government would implement compulsory sex education, remove a ‘free speech’ amendment from ‘homophobic hate crime’ laws and tackle ‘homophobia’ in schools, universities and public services.
Ms Harman accused Chris Grayling, shadow home secretary, of homophobia for suggesting that consciences of Christian bed-and-breakfast owners should be respected when they have to deal with homosexual couples wishing to stay at their properties.
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She said that Mr Grayling’s comments were ‘endorsed by David Cameron’.
Pink News, an on-line homosexual newspaper, reported Mrs Harman as saying:
‘We've got a situation where we are fighting as hard as we can but this election is ours to win. It's going to be a foot soldiers’ election. We don't want to wake up and find we have a homophobic home secretary. David Cameron should have sacked him as soon as he said that.
‘If [the Tories] became the government, then all our determination to make progress would have the legs kicked away from under it. We need to be in absolutely no doubt about that.’
Mr Bryant also told a story of how he had ‘experienced homophobia’ when he tried to share a bed with his civil partner at a hotel.
‘That's why what Chris Grayling probably dismisses as a tiny, insignificant thing, is enormously important,’ he said.
Mrs Harman was reported as holding a copy of the Equality Act 2010 and saying that it would ‘gather dust on a shelf’ if the Conservative Party wins the elections.
She was criticised on numerous occasions regarding her secular ultra-feminist and homosexual ‘equality’ agenda.
In May 2008, Mrs Harman declared in an interview that marriage was ‘irrelevant’ to public policy, questioned whether fathers were necessary at all and described high rates of separation as a 'positive development', as it reflected 'greater choice' for couples.