posted by Tom Harper @ 11:27 AM
So this means lines at concert toilets for womens will be less or no. Asking for a friend.
Jess: I referred your question to a friend, and they said it would depend on the concert. For example, at a recent Debbie Boone concert -- and the opening act was a rousing speech by Michelle Malkin -- the "Inbred Bigots" port-a-potty had a line going around the block.
Good one, Tom. This is so pathetic and so true. I think the boycott of these inbred so-called "legislators" will have them backtracking very soon. But what I really hope is that the American people develop longer memories so they can remember what these Republican scumbags really are. They've exposed the dark underbelly of our country and we need it to stay visible -- and we need to make a fundamental change. We need a revolution, and it's beginning to look like we may have one after all.
SM: I too hope voters will have long enough memories that they will vote these scumbags out of office. In just these last few years, North Carolina has mutated from a progressive state to a KKK backwater that's probably worse than Mississippi. Voter suppression, overturning environmental laws, using government authority to enforce corporate secrecy (the very definition of Fascism) -- North Carolina is winning the race to the bottom.I agree we need a revolution and there might actually be one. There's a reason that a popular Facebook page is called Storm Is Coming.
A recent column in the Oakland Tribune revealed this is an Anti Gay law masquerading as a bathroom choice law. It also prevents localities from passing their own laws. While I am impressed that corporations are coming out against it, they still want the right to exploit their workers regardless of Race, Creed, Color, or sexual orientation.Erik
Erik: I'm sure N. Carolina's "bathroom law" is about homophobia and bigotry. Those Biblehumping rednecks talking about "choice" are as credible as Hitler talking about better race relations. It's interesting to see large corporations coming out against bigotry laws like this. No doubt it's just the bottom line they're worried about, but still it's a clear indication of the shifting political climate. In Missouri -- I'm pretty sure their governor vetoed a similar bill -- Monsanto was one of the corporations coming out against the bill. The proverbial broken clock that's right twice a day.
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