MOZILLA CEO RESIGNS UNDER PRESSURE FROM GAY ACTIVISTS · APRIL 15, 2014

Posted: April 15, 2014 in Uncategorized
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Brendan Eich was forced to resign under pressure from Mozilla, a company he help form and build. He was under severe pressure from the company because of intense controversy over a mere $1000 donation he made to the campaign for California’s Proposition 8, which was a referendum defining marriage in California as between a man and a woman. The California courts eventually and unsurprisingly struck it down.

As has been predicted by pundits and the Bible itself, homosexual advocates have begun the next phase of “normalizing” their lifestyle in American society, through intimidation, boycott and threats. The very ones who plead for toleration are now intolerant of anyone who opposes them.

Mozilla claims to be open and tolerant of all points of view. Mozilla’s chairwoman, Mitchell Baker said: “We have employees with a wide diversity of views. Our culture of openness extends to encouraging staff and community to share their beliefs and opinions in public.”

Based on the pressure that she and the board of directors of the company put on Eich, she must mean that special inclusivity and freedom of speech is only extended to some staff, on some occasions and on some topics. Homosexual activists have apparently begun the process of investigating donation lists, petitions and other evidence of Americans who exercise their freedom of expression.

“So, I don’t want to talk about my personal beliefs because I kept them out of Mozilla all these 15 years we’ve been going,” Eich said. He also pointed out that he helped build Mozilla on the basis of tolerance and openness to all viewpoints. “So far, we’ve been able to bring people together or diverse beliefs, including on things like marriage equality. We couldn’t have done this, we couldn’t have done Firefox One…”

But “Baker said that Eich’s ability to lead the company… had been badly damaged by the continued scrutiny over the hot-button issue, which had actually been known since 2012 inside the Mozilla community.”

The message is clear. If gay activists continue to create controversy over an individual’s beliefs about homosexual lifestyle, they can force them out of business as they did with “Sweet Cakes by Melissa” in Oregon, or force them out of a job, as in the case of Eich.

Though Baker said that Eich had not been forced to resign by herself or the board, she admitted that “there has been a lot of pressure from all sides, of course…” She added, “This is more important that business relationships.”

Imagine placing business relationships higher than ones personal beliefs. One commentator said, “even a whiff of homophobia can be bad for business…” Another commentator wrote, “[Eich’s] world view was completely out of touch with the company’s—and America’s—values and vision for the future.” Imagine a future where a politically dominant minority runs rough shod over the rights and freedoms of those who disagree with them.

Eich paid a heavy price for his convictions in a world that is now intolerant of them. Where will he go to get a job? Whoever hires him will now be stigmatized by gay activists. Will the intolerance shown toward Eich’s views by Mozilla and the larger gay community prevent him from being appointed to a job suitable to his skills?

“It used to be social conservatives who stood for the idea that companies could and should fire employees based on the ‘values’ and ‘community standards’ of their ‘employees, business partners and customers.’ Now it’s liberals. Or, rather, it’s people on the left who, in their exhilaration at finally wielding corporate power, have forgotten what liberalism is.”

The lesson should be clear to all Americans. Views supporting traditional sexual lifestyles and opposing alternative lifestyles, particularly homosexual lifestyles, have become so intolerable that activities can destroy long-term business relationships and intimidate into silence those that oppose their will.

The men of the city are surrounding the house from all quarters. “And they said, Stand back. And they said again, This one fellow came in to sojourn, and he will needs be a judge: now will we deal worse with thee, than with them. And they pressed sore upon the man, even Lot, and came near to break the door.” Genesis 19:9

“As it was in the days of Lot…” Luke 17:28

 

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