Defense Analyst: Homosexual Soldiers Pose a Security Risk
Hey, I kept trying to tell other Conservative bloggers that their “sheeple-ish” criticism of WikiLeaks’ founder Julian Assange was all part of a ploy by the Obama administration to deflect blame away from the real traitor, Private Bradley Manning.
Why? Because Pvt. Manning is a queer whose motivations for stealing military secrets are directly related to his homosexual activism. Naturally, if more attention had been given to an activist queer in the military stealing reams of secret documents, the “repeal” of Don’t Ask Don’t Tell would have been seriously jeopardized. Thus, during the period of time in which the “repeal” of DODT was on the table, Obama and his “psychophants” in the Lame Stream Media directed everyone’s attention towards the messenger, Julian Assange, while completely ignoring the actions and motivations of the real (and quite queer) traitor, Pvt. Manning.
For all you bloggers out there who focused on trashing Assange without mentioning the motivations behind Pvt. Manning’s traitorous actions, congratulations!—You just unwittingly became Obama’s bitch.
Remember, when it comes to Obama and his fellow commies, always watch what the other hand is doing:
Maginnis: Homosexual soldiers a security risk
Chad Groening – OneNewsNow – 1/17/2011
A national defense analyst and Pentagon advisor suggests the Army private accused of giving classified documents to an online whistleblower was already a security risk because of his alleged lifestyle.
Private Bradley Manning was charged in July for leaking classified material, including a video posted by WikiLeaks of a 2007 U.S. Apache helicopter attack in Baghdad that killed a Reuters News photographer and his driver. But Manning is suspected of leaking troves of other material to the site, which is in the process of posting more than 250,000 secret U.S. State Department cables.
“Apparently this young man is an alleged homosexual. The reason he downloaded and gave away these files allegedly had something to do with a fractured relationship that he had had with a fellow soldier,” Maginnis explains. “It used to be in the federal government that homosexuality was a marker for a security risk — you’d be identified, and therefore, you could be blackmailed. At various points in the history of the country, it was a psychiatric phenomenon; it was a disqualifier for a host of things.”
The defense analyst maintains there is no question that repealing the law excluding homosexuals from military service will be a black mark on the 111th Congress.Explore posts in the same categories: Gay Agenda, Military, politics