James Kirchick

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James Kirchick is an American journalist, reporter, columnist and “gay” activist. His work has appeared in publications from the neoconservative Commentary to the liberal Israeli paper Haaret. Kirchick worked for part of 2011 out of Prague for Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty, a media network funded by Congress and formerly backed by the CIA. In November 2011, he accepted a fellowship at the Foundation for Defense of Democracies, an FPI (The Foreign Policy Initiative)-allied neoconservative think tank.[1]

Self-promoting rant at RT

In their LGBT Mein Kampf called After the Ball, “gay” activists outlined the following strategy when dealing with "remaining opponents" to their agenda: "To be blunt, they must be vilified." This should take place "At a later stage of the media campaign for gay rights—long after other gay ads have become commonplace" and "with all of America watching." Their declared intention is "to make the antigays look so nasty that average Americans will want to dissociate themselves from such types".

Although “gay” activists believe their movement is "unstoppable",[2] in June 2013 Russian parliament, Duma, passed a law banning LGBT propaganda to children and limiting the adoption of children to natural families only. This was the first truly effective international counter-measure since the “gay” agenda went global around the turn of the millennium.[3][4]

The law triggered LGBT activist James Kirchick into action hence he erected, in line with instructions given in After the Ball, "a campaign to vilify the victimizers" that "is going to enrage most fervid enemies" of LGBTI ideology. Thus, when he joined a discussion on RT (a global news network whose call letters replaced the name Russia Today) about Bradley Manning in a LIVE panel, instead of speaking about the matter at hand, Kirchick chose to partake in a self-promoting rant that was not at all related to the topic. While putting on his "gay-pride suspenders" he broke forth into protestations against the "horrific environment of homophobia in Russia right now" and treated RT staff with reproaches like "I don’t know how journalist like you can even sleep at night and see what happens" and "Everyone in this network should be ashamed of yourselves." His rant included complaints "against a horrific anti-gay legislation that Vladimir Putin has signed into a law, it was passed unanimously by Russian Duma that criminalizes homosexual propaganda." However he gave no reaction to point when he was invited to come over and verify the situation face-to-face.[5]

By characterizing the law as hateful and an incitement to violence, so-called “gays” revealed that propagandizing children is part of their agenda, since the law simply classifies “propaganda of non-traditional sexual relationships” as material that cannot be distributed among minors and commands the government to protect children from it.[3] After the Live Broadcast, Kirchick openly admitted with lack of manners and in an entirely inappropriate language that he took part in the discussion only to vilify "Russians".[6] The American film-maker Oliver Stone, who won best director Oscars for Platoon and Born On The Fourth Of July, produced the documentary Ukraine On Fire which argues the Ukrainian conflict was a US-inspired coup with the intent of pushing back against and “blackball” Russia. Stone also backed President Donald Trump’s bid to improve US-Russian relations.[7]

See also

References

  1. Max Blumenthal and Rania Khalek (19 Mar 2014). How Cold War-Hungry Neocons Stage Managed RT Anchor Liz Wahl’s Resignation. Truthdig, Zuade Kaufman. Retrieved on 01 Feb 2017.
  2. Is the Homosexual Agenda 'Unstoppable'? - Comparing America with Russia. Retrieved on 29 May 2016.
  3. 3.0 3.1 "Russia vs. the LGBT globalists: a climate of hate and fear". Retrieved on 29 May 2016. “This dangerous LGBT strategy has now gone global and the target is the Russian Federation. ... Core American values to Obama are publicly celebrated sodomy and doctor-assisted transsexual self-mutilation. ... The Russian anti-propaganda law, passed June 11, 2013, was the first truly effective international counter-measure since the “gay” agenda went global around the turn of the millennium. Typically, the “gays” characterized the law as hateful and an incitement to violence, but in doing so they revealed that propagandizing children is part of their agenda, since the law simply classifies “propaganda of non-traditional sexual relationships” as material that cannot be distributed among minors and commands the government to protect children from it. Just after the passage of this law Barack Obama did an about-face on the “reset” policy (in which Russia had been recognized as an equal partner in the world community) and instead began reviving cold-war rhetoric.”
  4. Pro-Russian Press Conference (22 February 2014). Retrieved on 29 May 2016. “We got lots of coverage from the event, and I believe we accomplished our objective which was to bring awareness to the world that the pro-family movement in the U.S., Canada, UK, and other “pro-gay” countries is happy to see the Russian Federation standing up for family values. We think this will encourage other nations to follow their example.”
  5. "35 years: RT's on-air discussion panel anticipating Manning's sentence" 1min:30sec. RT Live (21 Aug 2013). Retrieved on 30 Jan 2017.
  6. Racist/Russophobic James Kirchick says f#@k the Russians after the Live Broadcast. Retrieved on 03 Feb 2017. “Kirchick came on to RT to let us know what he thinks about our coverage or lack of 'gay rights' in Russia and this is what happened: "...Done. I only gonna that station to f*ck with the Russians."”
  7. Press Association (4 Feb 2017). "Oliver Stone: Reports Russia to blame for Ukraine violence are fake news". the Daily Mail. Retrieved on 08 Feb 2017. “Speaking at a screening of the film in Los Angeles, Stone claimed America had used the Ukrainian conflict to “blackball” Russia ... Stone, who won best director Oscars for Platoon and Born On The Fourth Of July, produced the documentary Ukraine On Fire which looks at the country’s revolution in 2014. The film also features an interview with ousted Ukrainian leader Viktor Yanukovych and argues he was the victim of a US-inspired coup with the intent of pushing back against Russia.”