Philippine politicians push for trans washroom bill after mall incident

Hidden

Well-Known Member
There is intense debate going on in our country about whether malls and establishments should put up a separate washroom for LGBT people. This is after an incident where a lady janitor prevented a trans "woman" from using the female washroom.

We've long had a "gay" culture spanning decades which largely emasculated men in society, but this is on another level. Like in the West, it is being promoted by the leftist media which controls the top 2 networks in our country.
 
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Popcornfish

Well-Known Member
First they wanted equality. Then they expanded their alphabet after they got equality from LGBT unto LGBTQ2 , Q2= Queer and "twin spirit".
Now that government, speaking for American politics, gave them equality here, the T in the alphabet want to put others at risk by being given the special privilege of entering into opposite gender facilities where privacy is at a premium, restrooms, changing rooms, locker rooms, simply because , as is typical , a man claims to be a woman on the inside. While fully male on the outside.
This lays and has laid a foundation for the predatory sort.
Articles Search Results


US NEWS
Brutal Meme Depicts The REAL Problem With Transgender Bathroom Laws
By Derrick Wilburn
Published May 14, 2016




My advice, let the Philippine politicians and citizens learn from the mistakes of the U.S on this matter. Write your representatives and say no to this idea.

Senator Manny Pacquiao is a strong Christian in the Philippines and serves God's word in being against Transgender legislation. I'd suggest writing him. He's an advocate for protection of the people of the Philippines and of preserving God's creation as the two genders He created.
 

Rocky Rivera

Well-Known Member
There is intense debate going on in our country about whether malls and establishments should put up a separate washroom for LGBT people. This is after an incident where a lady janitor prevented a trans "woman" from using the female washroom.

We've long had a "gay" culture spanning decades which largely emasculated men in society, but this is on another level. Like in the West, it is being promoted by the leftist media which controls the top 2 networks in our country.
You’re in the Philippines? Roman Catholicism, Iglesia ni Manalo, and Islam are the three major religions there. True Christianity is a very small minority. I’d be very interested to hear how you came to Christ.
 

Hidden

Well-Known Member
You’re in the Philippines? Roman Catholicism, Iglesia ni Manalo, and Islam are the three major religions there. True Christianity is a very small minority. I’d be very interested to hear how you came to Christ.
Yes, a Filipino living and working overseas. My aunt was the first Christian in our family. She became a Christian on the year I was born, in the early 80's. During the early 90's, she got married and her and my uncle decided to come home and live in our province on a mission as part of SBC (Southern Baptist Convention). I remember her gathering us children and teens around and she'd tell Bible stories and teach songs. We were the first harvest, because the adults were harder to reach.

Our place is staunchly Catholic, and I remember my grandmother going home every night drunk with tuba, some kind of fermented coconut drink. She always had some salty words for my aunt because converting to another faith was rare. My mother also used to mock her, but she too found the Lord years later when she worked overseas. Hers was a more dramatic story because she got entangled in a relationship with a muslim from Mindanao when she worked in Manila. Yes, my father is a Muslim. It wasn't until she worked abroad and came to know the Lord there that she has finally found the courage to detach herself from anything related to him. So me and my siblings grew up with our grandmother and uncles and aunties while our mother worked abroad.

My aunt put up a church in the neighborhood, and I remember avoiding her sometimes because I was too embarrassed by it. Sometimes I'd be embarrassed when we sang hymns too loud. I'd avoided her for days, because I couldn't stand people looking weirdly at us especially on Sundays when we finished our service and the nearby Catholic Church also finishes their mass and we'd see people on the streets. lol But those were the years when the seed of God's Word were planted in my heart. And then one night, my aunt and uncle shared to me that putting your faith in Christ is like sitting on a chair, entrusting it your full weight knowing that it will hold you up. I remember that night too clearly, because that was the night that I received the Lord. There's been years of rebellion after that, and years of wandering around and doing shameful things. It's true that having no parents around growing up can really mess up a person. But God was faithful and never let me go. He was patient with me all those years until I finally decided to get my act together and rededicated my life to Christ. So there goes my testimony.
 

Rocky Rivera

Well-Known Member
Yes, a Filipino living and working overseas. My aunt was the first Christian in our family. She became a Christian on the year I was born, in the early 80's. During the early 90's, she got married and her and my uncle decided to come home and live in our province on a mission as part of SBC (Southern Baptist Convention). I remember her gathering us children and teens around and she'd tell Bible stories and teach songs. We were the first harvest, because the adults were harder to reach.

Our place is staunchly Catholic, and I remember my grandmother going home every night drunk with tuba, some kind of fermented coconut drink. She always had some salty words for my aunt because converting to another faith was rare. My mother also used to mock her, but she too found the Lord years later when she worked overseas. Hers was a more dramatic story because she got entangled in a relationship with a muslim from Mindanao when she worked in Manila. Yes, my father is a Muslim. It wasn't until she worked abroad and came to know the Lord there that she has finally found the courage to detach herself from anything related to him. So me and my siblings grew up with our grandmother and uncles and aunties while our mother worked abroad.

My aunt put up a church in the neighborhood, and I remember avoiding her sometimes because I was too embarrassed by it. Sometimes I'd be embarrassed when we sang hymns too loud. I'd avoided her for days, because I couldn't stand people looking weirdly at us especially on Sundays when we finished our service and the nearby Catholic Church also finishes their mass and we'd see people on the streets. lol But those were the years when the seed of God's Word were planted in my heart. And then one night, my aunt and uncle shared to me that putting your faith in Christ is like sitting on a chair, entrusting it your full weight knowing that it will hold you up. I remember that night too clearly, because that was the night that I received the Lord. There's been years of rebellion after that, and years of wandering around and doing shameful things. It's true that having no parents around growing up can really mess up a person. But God was faithful and never let me go. He was patient with me all those years until I finally decided to get my act together and rededicated my life to Christ. So there goes my testimony.
Thanks for sharing your testimony. It's good to hear that God has His agents everywhere, despite strong and numerous enemy opposition. Funny thing is that my own family (from my dad's side) strongly discourages changing faith.
 

Hidden

Well-Known Member
Thanks for sharing your testimony. It's good to hear that God has His agents everywhere, despite strong and numerous enemy opposition. Funny thing is that my own family (from my dad's side) strongly discourages changing faith.
People can get really defensive about traditions sometimes. Story goes that the aunt of my grandmother, which makes her my great-grandmother I guess, was a known devotee in our parish in the older days. She wasn't a nun, but a really devoted Catholic. So when word got around that my aunt became a believer, it was kinda scandalous given the backstory of my great-grandmother. But I've seen how my aunt and my mother stuck to their faith and over the years, and my relatives have mellowed somewhat. In fact, I've witnessed my grandmother about a year before she died, she was bedridden and my mother led her to the sinner's prayer. She was already suffering from Alzheimer's at the time, and was acting somewhat childish, but I saw her repeating my mother's prayer, and I really believe she did accept the Lord that night.
 

Anewcreationinjesus

Well-Known Member
Yes, a Filipino living and working overseas. My aunt was the first Christian in our family. She became a Christian on the year I was born, in the early 80's. During the early 90's, she got married and her and my uncle decided to come home and live in our province on a mission as part of SBC (Southern Baptist Convention). I remember her gathering us children and teens around and she'd tell Bible stories and teach songs. We were the first harvest, because the adults were harder to reach.

Our place is staunchly Catholic, and I remember my grandmother going home every night drunk with tuba, some kind of fermented coconut drink. She always had some salty words for my aunt because converting to another faith was rare. My mother also used to mock her, but she too found the Lord years later when she worked overseas. Hers was a more dramatic story because she got entangled in a relationship with a muslim from Mindanao when she worked in Manila. Yes, my father is a Muslim. It wasn't until she worked abroad and came to know the Lord there that she has finally found the courage to detach herself from anything related to him. So me and my siblings grew up with our grandmother and uncles and aunties while our mother worked abroad.

My aunt put up a church in the neighborhood, and I remember avoiding her sometimes because I was too embarrassed by it. Sometimes I'd be embarrassed when we sang hymns too loud. I'd avoided her for days, because I couldn't stand people looking weirdly at us especially on Sundays when we finished our service and the nearby Catholic Church also finishes their mass and we'd see people on the streets. lol But those were the years when the seed of God's Word were planted in my heart. And then one night, my aunt and uncle shared to me that putting your faith in Christ is like sitting on a chair, entrusting it your full weight knowing that it will hold you up. I remember that night too clearly, because that was the night that I received the Lord. There's been years of rebellion after that, and years of wandering around and doing shameful things. It's true that having no parents around growing up can really mess up a person. But God was faithful and never let me go. He was patient with me all those years until I finally decided to get my act together and rededicated my life to Christ. So there goes my testimony.
What a testimony!!! I love testimonies...
 

Kem

Citizen
I would be pleased to see separate wash rooms for those who can't quite figure out what they are. Also I can say if I saw a phone stuck under a booth in the wash room where I was, the wrist might be in danger of fracture as well as the phone might "accidentally" get stomped on. I wouldn't destroy his face unless he did it to one of my grands and then he would indeed be sorry.
 

TeeTee

Well-Known Member
Seperate washrooms and lockers, shower areas is Not what the alphabet people want. When offered, they objected saying they are being single out for more discrimination. They demand to be included in the gender of their choice to observe, mimic and copy their behaviour. This means grouped with the identifying gender and all the gender activites and accomadations. They want to flaunt their choice down your throat. It is attention seeking on a perverted, sick level.
 

Hidden

Well-Known Member
I've mentally face-palmed reading news about this. Because of this incident, the government is seriously looking into passing the SOGIE bill, some kind of anti-discrimination bill that favors LGBTqaxa#x*x!

And it's not surprising that the politicians championing this are the same politicians who are democratic socialists like Risa Hontiveros who have been provoking a largely conservative society for decades. Add to that the major media networks who had slyly softened the society's stance on homosexuality and has promoted the victimhood mentality which are now frighteningly commonplace in the Filipino psyche.
 
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