(FreedomBeacon.com)- The Biden administration’s radical attempts to pander to the LGBTQIZBHIPODS+ movement aren’t winning over support from everyone within the gay community.
The LGBT Log Cabin Republicans last week blasted the president for signing an executive order designed to state laws like Florida’s Parental Rights in Education measure.
During the signing ceremony at the White House last Wednesday, Biden took aim at Florida Governor Ron DeSantis and the Florida law that bars classroom instruction on sexual orientation and gender identity in grades kindergarten through third grade.
To leave no doubt that Biden’s executive order was a direct attack on Florida, the White House invited a high school student who organized protests against the Florida law to introduce the president.
In a statement last week, Log Cabin Republicans slammed Biden for using the White House to “mislead” and “demonize” Florida’s parental rights law “and other similar bills across the country.”
While conceding that some of the executive orders Biden signed “were long overdue,” Log Cabin Republicans said LGBT conservatives do not support the Biden administration “trampling over the rights of states” that are fighting back against the far-left’s push to impose its “woke identity politics into kindergarten classrooms.”
The executive orders signed last Wednesday took aim at stopping so-called “conversion therapy,” preventing youth suicide, and allowing the homeless to use sex-specific shelters based on their “gender identity.” The president also authorized an “X” gender option to be included on US passports.
The 18-year-old who introduced Biden, Javier Gomez, boasted that his openly gay fifth-grade teacher was the one who helped him understand his sexual identity. He claimed the Florida law barring sexuality instruction in kindergarten through third grade (he called it the “Don’t Say Gay” law) would prevent other students from getting the same support from their teachers.
Log Cabin Republicans President Charles Moran took issue with Gomez’s remarks, telling the Washington Examiner that the Florida law does not affect conversations an individual student may have with a teacher. Instead, it only affects classroom instruction.
“There’s a difference between conversations and curriculum,” Moran added.