So why worry about the three R’s?

Asia may eat our lunch but our children will know their gay history. Oh, and we have a fluoride swish and spit program, too.


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5 responses to “So why worry about the three R’s?

  1. Al Dente

    If Lincoln had been gay, he might have stayed in the men’s room a while longer, and avoided that awful headache. Give me a break, who cares if someone is gay. Irrelevant.

  2. Peg

    This is utterly ridiculous – and my statement comes from someone very supportive of gay rights. All these school kids need to know is that you treat everyone with respect; period. Doesn’t matter what color, religion, age, size, sex OR sexual orientation they are (as if someone that’s 6 would have a clue what that even means!!)

    Kids need to learn how to read and write decently, math, history, science and the like – and – Golden Rule. Speaking of “Golden” – any chance that the Golden State can just secede from the rest of us?

  3. Inagua

    Peg – Mandatory Gay history is part of the end game to normalize homosexuality. What began as privacy between consenting adults and legal rights will become a protected class entitled to separate recognition and celebration in the new American multicultural mosiac. Are you ready for an elementary school near you to celebrate Gay Pride Day with stick drawings of two boys holding hands under the Rainbow flag?

  4. Al Dente

    Let’s hope it’s their hands that are being held. Egad.

  5. Daniel

    I did some research on proposition 60 out here in California. This allows you to take your tax basis with you if you buy a property of equal or lesser value after you turn 55. Can only be used by one spouse. Gay couples can do it twice because they aren’t married.

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    7.My Registered Domestic Partner and I sold a home and purchased a replacement property in 2008. My Partner transferred the base year value under Proposition 60. Since we are registered domestic partners, was I also considered a claimant? If not, will this affect my ability to use the exclusion later?
    As a registered domestic partner, you were not considered a claimant. The fact that your partner used the exclusion will not affect your ability to transfer the base year value later. Proposition 60 provides that “any person over the age of 55 years” includes a married couple one member of which is over the age of 55 years. Since a registered domestic partnership is not a married couple, the registered domestic partner of a claimant is not a spouse and is not considered to have used his/her one-time-only exclusion under section 69.5.