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The Post-Times-Sun-Dispatch or PTSD is a newsource of serious political satire. Don't let a day go by without PTSD.

Saturday, May 17, 2014


by R J Shulman

SANTA FE, New Mexico – (PTSD News Service) – Newt Gingrich said on CNN’s Crossfire that gays and their supporters need to be more tolerant of those who were vocally opposed to the now famous video of Michael Sam kissing his boyfriend after he learned he was drafted by the St. Louis Rams.  Gingrich is not the first to bring to light the plight of clandestine groups that have been driven to the shadows by the increasing intolerance of others.  These maligned groups he and others speak of are the bigots, racists and haters.

“Why have we become so intolerant of Donald Sterling and Cliven Bundy,” said Professor Jeb Stonewall Jackson Lee of Bob Jones University. “These Americans were just expressing their opinion of other Americans, albeit, darker skinned ones.  But, aren’t we allowed to say what we believe anymore here in the land of the free?”

“As a staunch supporter in the First Amendment guarantee of free speech I would defend to the death Mel Gibson’s right to express his opinion about Jews,” said Horst Krautmann of the Anti Jewish Anti Defamation League. “OK, it may have been ill advised for Gibson to say bad things about Jews since they run Hollywood, but we as a nation should be more tolerant of people who may have views different from ours.”

“Why should we Christians be nailed to the cross just because we believe in our hearts that it is right to pass laws that would force non-believers to think and pray as we do?” said Pastor Helen Brimstone of the Sixth Baptist Church of Sacred Stump, Alabama.

“All of this forced liberal communist political correctness is a conspiracy to take away our God given right to hate the people of our choice,” Rush Limbaugh told his radio audience.

“It is time we stand up for our rights like these minorities have been doing for years,” said former Pennsylvania Senator Rick Santorum, “If I believe that women should not be allowed to vote or work outside their place in the kitchen or bedroom, why shouldn’t I be able to express my deeply held religious and moral beliefs without being attacked mercilessly by the intolerance of others?”

“America is supposed to be a big tent in which all opinions should be able to be expressed without ridicule and oppression,” said Wayne C. Lumpkin, a history professor at the Fundamentalist University of Central Kentucky, “after all, what is more American than hating someone who you believe in your heart is inferior to you?”


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