Michael F. Haverluck   (OneNewsNow.com) Saturday, May 09, 2015

The radical pro-homosexual activist leader of the United Kingdom’s Green Party announced that she is “open” to legalizing “marriages” between three or more people on the island nation.

A staunch supporter of LGBT rights, Australian-born Natalie Bennett made her position on the issue of polygamist marriage loud and clear when answering a question asked by the pro-homosexual Pink News.

“As someone living with his two boyfriends in a stable long-term relationship, I would like to know what your stance is on polyamory rights,” a Pink News reader inquired of Bennett. “Is there room for Green support on group civil partnerships or marriages?”

Why not?

Even though Bennett’s Green Party does not have an official stance on the issue, she insists that she and her earth-friendly adherents would be more than open-eared when discussing the legalization of polygamy in the U.K.

“At present, we do not have a policy on civil partnerships involving more than two people,” Bennett responded. “[However, we are] open to further conversation and consultation [about polygamy].”

In the same breath, Bennett boasted about her party’s record of voting for sexual libertinism and its proclivity for pushing through policies and laws that are an affront to families and those ascribing to biblical values.

“We are, uniquely in this country, a party whose policies are developed and voted for by our members,” Bennett continued. “We have led the way on many issues related to the liberalization of legal status in adult consenting relationships, and we are open to further conversation and consultation.”

Shortly afterward in London’s Soho District, Bennett communicated this progressive mindset when her Green Party launched its “LGBTIQ Manifesto.”

“What I said was, we’d listen to the evidence on any issue; we believe in evidence-based policy-making,” Bennett explained, according to LIfeSiteNews. “I have no personal view on this at all. This is the first time the question has been put to me, so what I’m prepared to do is always listen to evidence.”

Bennett made it quite clear that it is her party’s objective to eradicate all the barriers that keep Britons from fully embracing the homosexual agenda and its lifestyle.

“LGBTIQ rights have come a long way since the millennium, but there’s still an awful long way to go, as our manifesto sets out,” Bennett pointed out. “Homophobia, transphobia and biphobia are still too common and too many people fear their impact in the workplace, in their schools and on the streets.”

Starting the avalanche?

Those standing for natural marriage on the other side of the debate warn that the legalization of polygamy would be just the beginning … ushering in legal unions of all sorts and sizes.

“[While] activists for same-sex marriage have always insisted, that it will not lead to polygamy or polyamory, ‘never, ever, ever,’ [their refusal to admit this is a major component of the homosexual agenda because] “if they were to concede that same-sex marriage would ultimately lead to polygamy and more imaginative forms of marriage, they would prove that there is a slippery slope,” MercatorNet Editor Michael Cook argues. “So they are forced into vehement denials.”

For years, defenders of natural marriage have tried to expose the true motive behind homosexual activists pushing for same-sex marriage — to destroy the institution of marriage.

“It’s like this … The way to abolish marriage, without seeming to abolish it, is to redefine the institution out of existence,” Stanley Kurtz pointed out in National Review back in 2006. “If everything can be marriage, pretty soon nothing will be marriage. Legalize gay marriage, followed by multi-partner marriage, and pretty soon, the whole idea of marriage will be meaningless.”

And same-sex marriage has already put a wedge in the door for polygamy across the Atlantic.

“In Canada, defense lawyers in the 2010 trial of Winston Blackmore and James Oler of Bountiful, British Columbia, in fact used the country’s same-sex ‘marriage’ law as justification for polygamy,” LifeSiteNews’ Thaddeus Baklinski reports. “Blackmore was charged with marrying 20 women, though he openly claimed to have had 26 wives and more than 108 children. Oler was charged with marrying two women.”

According to Blackmore’s attorney, Blair Suffredine, his client built a “very strong case,” piggybacking on Canada’s same-sex marriage law.

“If [homosexuals] can marry, what is the reason that public policy says one person can’t marry more than one person?” Suffredine argued.


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