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As of this writing, ten members of the newspaper staff have died, along with two police officers.
The angry Tweets started before the nun’s talk ended. ” followed by a supportive amen chorus, “We got you, man.” Such was the level of debate that began even before the end of Sister Jane Dominic Laurel’s talk to an all-school assembly at Charlotte Catholic High School last month.
According to this student, Bischoff told her class, “The God I believe in loves you all. ” The student said the controversy got bigger and bigger and “it became all that anyone talked about” but that “the faculty made it that much worse.
It would have passed much more quickly except for the faculty and a few students. It was the parents who were so angry.” Emma Winters, daughter of math teacher Joanne Winters, went so far as to put up a petition on Change.org, a laundry list of liberal talking points about homosexuality and parenting that some observers believe had to have been written in part by adults.
Before it was taken down altogether it garnered more than 1,000 signatures.
The petition found the “ideas expressed to be both offensive and unnecessarily derogatory.
Shelley Earnhardt, a divorced mother of a Charlotte Catholic student, sent out an email asking people to write to the Pope, the Apostolic Nuncio to the United States and the US Conference of Catholic Bishops.
Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) took responsibility for the attack on the Paris satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, saying 'the leadership of AQAP directed the operations and they have chosen their target carefully.'On Wednesday, January 7th, radical Muslims attacked the Paris offices of Charlie Hebdo, a satirical French weekly.
The nun’s talked roiled the school, her religious congregation and the college where she teaches for weeks, became an internet sensation and a national scandal, and it appears to have started with students only half listening followed by a cacophony on social media, all the while egged on by faculty and a group of divorced parents.
Using material from the Catholic Medical Association and the prestigious if conservative Linacre Center in Great Britain, Sister Laurel talked about the causes of later homosexuality saying that a distant or absent father can cause a boy to seek masculine affirmation in a sexual attraction to other males.
This theory is now rejected by the psychological establishment but still held by a stalwart yet rump group of psychologists like Rick Fitzgibbons and Joseph Nicolosi.
On Twitter, Facebook and other social media this theory became something like “I’m gay because my dad was mean” or “I’m gay because I have a single mom” and “my mom’s divorce made me gay.” The kids also fastened onto the Sister’s assertion that gays have an inordinate number of sex partners. Some say she put lifetime gay sex partners at 500-1,000. Either time period with that number is shocking but survey data tends to back her up on this.