Tuesday, September 23, 2014
It's official, Bryan Singer will be directing X-Men: Apocalypse.
E! News reports that Bryan is coming back, along with Jennifer Lawrence, James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender, Nicholas Hoult, Evan Peters... And the new Jean, Scott and Storm!
Just reflecting for a moment
Some of us start blogging around the same time. Do you remember where we were 7 years ago?
Gay rights, the Presidential election... So much has changed, some of us are still blogging, some are not.
I realized that we have come a very long way over the years.
Thank you, for being a part of my journey and letting me be a part of yours.
This is a flip!
A Louisiana state Judge Edward Rubin ruled that gay marriage ban is unconstitutional, violating the due process and equal protection clauses of 14th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.
Remember, dumb ass District Judge Martin Feldman upheld the ban using junk science and 4th grade beliefs. It's going to be interesting to watch now that this has happened.
More to come!
Monday, September 22, 2014
This series is a true staple in American culture... So cool to be a part of this experience.
I LIVED for Denise and I want Theo to be my boyfriend. I also wanted to live in Brooklyn. This series changed the game on Black families and provided viewers the opportunity to see beyond the stereotypes!
Thank you, Bill Cosby!
Brian wrote in US News that SCOTUS will completely keep marriage between a man and woman, and this fool is basing it from the Louisiana case.
Here's a piece of his post:
If the court rules next year that the U.S. Constitution permits states to define marriage in the traditional way, as I believe they will, we’ll again hear shocked reaction from the left. But there will have been many signs that the Supreme Court was not going to “constitutionalize” gay marriage, most notably the decision handed down recently by a federal court in Louisiana.Bryan, wake up.
Oh, you didn’t hear much about the Louisiana decision? No surprise. Here’s what happened. U.S. District Court Judge Martin Feldman, following extensive briefing and argument, ruled that the U.S. Constitution does not prohibit the state of Louisiana from defining marriage solely as one man and one woman, nor refusing to recognize so-called same-sex marriages performed elsewhere. He found that the state had several valid reasons for having adopted this position, which was approved by 78 percent of its voters. One reason, Feldman wrote, was to encourage children to be raised by their mother and father in an intact family. Another was to ensure that any change in such a foundational issue as marriage should only be considered via the democratic process and not be judicially imposed.
Feldman demolished the conclusion of other judges that there is no rational basis for upholding state marriage laws, writing “that a meaning of what is marriage that has endured in history for thousands of years, and prevails in a majority of states today, is not universally irrational on the constitutional grid.”