Showing posts with label Closeted. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Closeted. Show all posts

November 16, 2016

Judge Bill Pryor in Tux and Naked in Bad Puppy Porn Site


 Bill Pryor, Suspended as Judge

⇪😥




                                                                                 
                                         
 This is Bill Pryor. Copy of Picture crop to hide his endowment
 
Donald Trump's victory in Tuesday night's Presidential Election paved the way for what could be a series of appointments to the country's highest court. Among the names on a Trump list of possible future Supreme Court Justices is an Alabama native and former state Attorney General known as a conservative jurist.

Bill Pryor, a Mobile native, is on Trump's list of 21 possible Supreme Court nominees. Pryor has steadfastly opposed Roe v. Wade – which legalized abortion – ruled against gay marriage and for religious organizations fighting Obamacare contraceptive mandates.

Those rulings align with what Trump said he was looking for in future nominees.

"(The candidates) are representative of the kind of constitutional principles I value and, as president, I plan to use this list as a guide to nominate our next United States Supreme Court Justices," Trump said in a statement at the time.

Pryor served as Alabama's Attorney General from 1997-2004, becoming the youngest state AG in the U.S. In 2005, Pryor was nominated by President George W. Bush a U.S. Circuit Judge for the 11th Circuit of the U.S. Court of Appeals.

A Catholic, Pryor is a 1984 graduate of Northeast Louisiana University and a 1987 graduate of Tulane University School of Law. He has also served as an adjunct professor at Samford University's Cumberland School of Law and deputy AG in Alabama from 1995-1997. He still serves as a visiting professor for the University of Alabama’s School of Law.

                                                          He is also an ex bad puppy

Judge Pryor also had interesting teen years as in badpuppy.com in a porno site. He appears naked as shown on the picture.

One of the Pictures of ex Judge Pryor was obtain on the following site:

adamfoxie blog was approached and made aware about this picture and the Judge early summer job. We did not see fitting with this site at the time of high importance and many other important things to post. But once this anti gay individual might be invited to work somewhere near the white House then at that point the truth should be put out there. People should know that he opposes what he is and for sure was when he was younger.
Pryor denies thats him but that is to be expected from this man.

October 25, 2016

Engaged but Closeted Scottish RAF Flyer Found Dead



 Robert Fleeting found hunted just before



The family of a Scottish soldier found hanged in his room insist that he did not kill himself and may have died as a result of a ‘besting’.

Robert Fleeting, 24, from East Kilrbide, was found dead at RAF Benson, Oxforshire, in September 2011.
A coroner ruled that the senior aircraftsman, who was engaged to be married, hanged himself after having consensual sex with another man.

A postmortem examination found rectal damage on Robert, but the medic that he had sex with said that Robert was not the receptive one when they had intercourse.

However, his parents Charlie and Susan suspect foul play and believe he was killed to cover up an initiation ceremony that went wrong.
Charlie said: ‘Two police officers came to the door and told me that Robert had passed away and gave me a number to call.


(Picture: Justice for Robert)
(Picture: Justice for Robert)


‘It was RAF Benson. I was told immediately that Robert had hanged himself in his room.
‘The police officer in charge also said later it was “a classic suicide”. But the more inquiries we made the more inconsistencies emerged.’
Robert was found hanged in his room with suicide notes to his family in the room.

On the night before, Saturday, September 3, 2011, Robert and some of his colleagues from RAF Benson went out for the night in nearby Henley, where they were joined by medics from the base.

Witnesses said Robert danced, appeared to be happy and was not drunk.
He was discovered the next day when two friends went to find him after he failed to turn up for his shift.

An inquest found Robert, who was engaged, took his own life after having sex with a gay medic and struggling with his sexuality.

The post-mortem examination took place at the John Radcliffe hospital in Oxford two days after Robert’s death, which is when rectal damage was detected.
The body was returned to the family – still unaware of the findings – and cremated, with the permission of the police, less than two weeks after the death.

Charlie says that he has no problem that Robert had a homosexual encounter but until then his family believe he was entirely heterosexual.
He had had several girlfriends, he was engaged to be married and had just given his fiancee £300 for a wedding dress.

At the inquest in April 2012, the Oxfordshire coroner Nicholas Gardiner concluded that Robert had taken his own life.

He said: ‘One difficulty which has been put to me is the fact there is no indication he had homosexual tendencies prior to this event.
‘That is one powerful argument – that he might have been distressed that a homosexual act had occurred.

‘That would have been a dreadful blow to someone who was engaged to be married. I strongly suspect it was that realisation which caused him to take the action he did.
‘If he did take that action, I cannot conceive it would be an accidental event given the notes that he left.’

The ‘suicide’ notes, addressed to family members, scrawled and sprawling, apparently written when intoxicated, were likely to be Robert’s, according to an expert handwriting witness.

Charlie said: ‘We don’t believe these to be Robert’s. His grammar and girlfriend’s name are wrong.
‘Robert was very close to his sister and if he was leaving this world he would have mentioned Stacy-Anne.’

The case was referred to the Independent Police Complaints Commission that found there had been failings by Thames Valley Police. One being the lack of explanation as to how he suffered internal injuries.
There were also questions raised about whether he would have been able to kill himself the way he did.

The report also questioned the failure of the inquiry to establish whether a specialist knot used was one that the RAF man could perform.
Charlie Fleeting claims that he could not.

The IPCC also slated the police for accepting the word of the key witness, the medic, despite him giving contradictory statements.
Charlie said: ‘Right from the start police made up their minds that it was a suicide, there was no proper investigation.

‘No investigation of [Ray’s] room, no fingerprinting, or DNA, no explanation of the T-shirt, which clearly wasn’t Robert’s, no explanation of where his underwear went to.’
The family have now obtained a penal notice from court ordering police to hand over all of the files on the case. Thames Valley Police has until Wednesday, November 2, to respond.
The RAF conducted its own inquiry but it has not been shared with Robert’s parents or made public.


http://metro.co.uk
 



October 14, 2016

New Research: Lots of Gay Men Hiding Their Gay at Work


It might be 2016 but there’s still some way to go when it comes to society’s dealings with the LGBTQ community. Especially in the work place.

New research by the University of Cincinnati has found that gay men often hide or ‘manage’ their sexuality in corporate jobs. 
Travis Dean Speice, who lead the research, says that his findings show that gay men often feel they have to change certain distinctive body language behaviours and gestures in order to avoid ‘potential negative consequences from co-workers’.
He conducted in-depth interviews with 30 gay men between 22-52, and asked them to think about the concepts of masculinity, femininity, and gayness.
He also asked about how they came out and their specific job titles – which he says is where gay men often try to manipulate their identities.
giphy
‘From the initial (job) interview to moving up the ladder at work, if a gay man feels his supervisors don’t agree with a gay population, he may not want to reveal his sexuality to them,’ says Travis.
He says that men are worried about their sexuality affecting chances of promotion or even being hired in the first place.
And that can mean changing the way they dress, the way they talk and whether or not they open up about your private life at work.
Travis calls these adaptations ‘hegemonic sexuality’ – a tool for avoiding unwanted scrutiny.
The interviewees referred to some men as being ‘too gay’, and this was associated with certain kinds of body language, speech patterns and dress sense which they were keen to avoid in professional settings.

Apparently loads of gay men are still hiding their sexuality at work
(Picture: Dan Kitwood/Getty Images)

Many of the study’s participants believed that particular colours or patterns on clothing could give their sexuality away, and often opted to dress somberly and formally.
A social worker who Travis interviewed said that he once wore ‘burnt orange khakis’ to work one morning and when he went to visit a correctional institute later that day, realized that all the inmates were staring at him.

‘The colour of his clothes was significant in his perception of his own masculinity and gay identity, but later became too flamboyant in the face of scrutiny… the inmates had suddenly gained a sliver of power over him.
‘Although there is no hard, fast rule for general masculinity, there are lots of anxieties related to identity management and self presentation for gay men in many professional settings,’ Travis explains.
giphy
We spoke to Mark*, 24, who identifies as gay and is about to start a trainee scheme with Teach First. He says that he doesn’t plan on revealing his sexual identity on the course. Before starting university, he was in the navy.
‘The navy was the most macho place – it was awful for the guys who did come out, I mean just awful,’ he tells Metro.co.uk.
‘Generally, the more male-dominated the job, the more difficult it is to come out.’


Metro.co.uk


June 30, 2016

If Omar Mateen Was a Closeted Gay Muslim The Narrative Changes, Does it Matter?



Image result for omar mateen gay
                                                                          










If Omar Mateen was indeed a closeted gay man, the massacre’s initial symbolism as an Islamist homophobic attack has been uncomfortably overtaken by a revenge narrative. Tel Aviv’s LGBT community has been there before.

Seven years ago, a masked gunman walked into the Barnoar, a center for LGBT youth in Tel Aviv, and killed three people. For four years, the incident was one of Israel’s biggest unsolved mysteries and an open wound for the LGBT community. It became a rallying cry for gay rights and acceptance. But in 2013, police identified a suspect and a sordid story unfolded: The 50-year-old head of Barnoar had allegedly had a relationship with a 15-year-old whose relatives were suspected in the shooting. Police called it an act of revenge. 
Suddenly, the symbol of an arbitrary anti-gay attack was called into question. The Israeli LGBT community was rattled. It was no longer clear what, if anything, the Barnoar murders stood for. 

The massacre at the Pulse nightclub in Orlando may be following a similarly confusing, albeit condensed, trajectory. Within hours, politicians were angling to control the narrative: Republicans yelled “Islamic extremism”; a disturbingly self-congratulatory Donald Trump doubled down on his anti-Muslim immigration ban. Democrats channeled public anger over lenient gun laws into dramatic action on the House floor – literally. The LGBT community and allies gathered at vigils across the country and reminded Americans that we are still the most targeted group for hate crimes. 

And now, several weeks later, more details are emerging that may scramble that picture. It appears that Omar Mateen, the 29-year-old Afghani-American killer, may have been a closeted gay man who frequented Pulse, had a presence on gay hookup sites, and, as alleged in a recent interview with Univision, possibly perpetrated the attack as an act of revenge on an HIV-positive partner. (FBI investigators said recently that they have not been able to substantiate those claims.) 

Does this allegation matter in how we think about Orlando? Should it? If the claims of Mateen’s personal connection are verified, does it negate his pledge to ISIS made in a phone call to police during the standoff? And how are we to reconcile the political motive he gave for the attack in that call – the United States’ ongoing military campaign in Afghanistan – with a potential personal motive that may involve internalized homophobia? With so few concrete details, is it even responsible for us to form an opinion at this point?

As a journalist who jumped into the fray shortly after the shooting and made broad statements about Islamic extremism, gun control and homophobia in the United States, it’s uncomfortable to see new evidence challenge what we all thought were the broader political questions at stake. The new information about Mateen does not make those questions obsolete, but it does push them to the sideline a bit, whether we like it or not.

When a revenge narrative creeps in, it allows people to dismiss larger social and political contexts. As Tel Aviv’s Barnoar example demonstrated, a symbol deflates when the facts become murkier and no longer adhere to a clear-cut narrative of hate. One Israeli activist called the Barnoar revelations “embarrassing” for the LGBT community; another told me that it required communal introspection. “The subject puts the spotlight on the dark side of the [LGBT] community,” she said. Both agreed Barnoar is still a symbol, but a complicated one. 

In the end, the same may be true of Orlando. That massacre is still a reflection of U.S. foreign policy, religiously-sowed hatred and America’s rampant, unregulated gun culture. But a narrative that also involves an individual’s psychosis makes it easier for politicians, in particular, to ignore those hard questions. Mateen’s personal demons, unfortunately, may give Americans permission to avoid facing our own.

Which is why it felt necessary to respond to Orlando right away. In anger and disbelief and confusion, those of us who weighed in tried to make sense of what happened by facing its uncomfortable implications in hopes that it would lead to important conversations about problems that need to be fixed. We grappled with the issues that appeared to be at play. And the result of these conversations is that tragedies often become symbols which bring us together and help us start to heal.  

But the responsibility of journalists – and everyone, really – is to revisit and revise our assessments as new facts come to light. Symbols can be therapeutic and empowering, as Barnoar was initially for the Israeli LGBT community, but we have to be careful about how we apply them. And we have to accept that tragedies can point to many social as well as personal problems and mean multiple things at the same time. Ultimately, they may not be perfect symbols. It will likely be a while before we have clarity on Orlando. 

But that doesn’t mean it can’t inspire real change now: After Barnoar, a number of public figures in Israel came out, and increased communal solidarity and awareness led to pressure on politicians that resulted in some legal gains for LGBT Israelis. In the United States, one promising development in the wake of the Orlando massacre is the momentum within the LGBT community is collectively taking on gun control with the skills and infrastructure we developed while successfully campaigning for same-sex marriage. 

Regardless of what we end up knowing about Mateen – if we ever know the whole story – and however complex the narrative ultimately is, we can still choose to channel the pain and symbolism of Orlando into constructive action. 

Brian Schaefer
Haaretz Contributor
read more: http://www.haaretz.com/opinion/.premium-1.727870
 

May 27, 2016

A Lady Killer but Gay?


                                                                         
Image result for steven gaines author

This story can be mine or so many other gay men. I decided to go with this lady killer because of the changes he has undergone thru the years. Some of us work to keep our bodies  in a state of harmony with nature and who we were and still are. Others possibly because they have done well or not too well have decided to put that in Al Gores’ lock box and by the time they opened it someone else came creeping out. Yes! Everyone is responsible for their choices and that is why I will go no further on this topic. That is a subplot in my introducing this true story(according to Steven Gaines). The real story here is how ladies, girls tend to go for gay guys sometimes marrying them even if they have questionable friends or questionable habits, like getting out of bed in the middle of the night to go for a walk because they can’t sleep. I think is more than looks that make a woman go for a gay guy and that is trust(?) or I should say better, chemistry and being able to talk from how which panties they should choose to how to handle a problem at  work to how crazy people are to back Trump. 
This is a boring story unless you get the meaning behind it and that is why I took the chance to publish it. I was amazed that someone who is actually a great writer would go into this self serving story until I saw his reasoning. A book is coming.
 My reasoning is different and is just to point out once again the qualities of many gay men. The best listeners and the best husbands be in gay or straight marriage are those that spend a little time in the closet. When they come out of the straight marriage because their secret is out they bring a sense of loyalty to the next relationship and an ability to be more patient than others being that they have been on both sides of the coin. 
The jury is still out how this new generation of young male brides is going to be. Are they getting married because is now available and the mystic behind it, for some I am sure. But how is the core of these new marriages. I have a feeling that regardless how faithful or not those marriages are they will stay married longer that the straight counter part precisely for that reason. It was something denied so now available to have and hold it has more substantive value.
Hope you leave me some input so I know if this was relevant to you or not. By the way the picture of the guy up there is not Steven (no such luck for Steven)
Steven Gaines published the below story on NY Magazine  ln their new segment Beta Male and me? Im your Publisher (and yes Im in shape which means weight commensurate with height and age. A good nutritionist will tell you that being weight down by muscles does not decrease your chances of a coronary  or heart attack but actually is increased if human hormones are taken) 
                                                                              _*_
When I was 15 years old, I set out on a quest to cure my homosexuality with a Freudian analyst, who promised I could be heterosexual. He said that not only would I begin to desire women, but I would eventually no longer be attracted to men. This sounded like a pretty good deal to me back in 1962, when my kind were referred to as homos and fairies, and there was nobody around to say it gets better. Given a choice of homo or “normal,” I chose normal.
The psychiatrist wasn’t an ogre; he was a good person who saw that I was suffering with my fate and offered me hope. He convinced me that Socratic analysis could cure my homosexuality if I wanted it enough, therapy’s shameless equivocation. I went to this well-meaning psychiatrist for over 13 years, sometimes four days a week, lying on a sofa facing a print of Bosch’s Garden of Earthly Delights, free associating and interpreting dreams, in search of the roots of my sexual aberration.
The key element of my therapy was to regularly have sex with women. It was like any other doctor’s prescriptive: Take one at bedtime. Except that after the first six years of analysis, I was still a virgin at age 21, with either men or women. I had never seen a vagina up close in person. My only exposure to the recesses of the female body was from the dirty pictures my father kept in the back of his top drawer wrapped in a brown paper bag. And from those blurry photos, taken in the 1940s and ’50s, the big bushy vaginas didn’t look too alluring.
It was only when my analyst threatened that analysis could go no further until I slept with a woman that I enlisted the help of a slightly older, pretty fashion illustrator, who was flattered to be asked to introduce me to the mysteries of a woman’s body. When I shared the impending loss of my virginity with a wealthy friend, he offered to pay for two adjoining hotel rooms in Philadelphia. For some reason he believed that my being away from New York would make the situation more relaxed, and if it turned out I couldn’t have sex with my fashion-illustrator friend, it would be less embarrassing if I had my own room to which to retreat — I suppose to weep with humiliation at my failure.
But that’s not what happened. If consummation was my goal, then my lovemaking was a success, but of course in reality it was not lovemaking. It was more like “show and tell.” It mortified me to have my own body noticed and touched, although I responded like any 21-year-old to oral sex. The fearsome vagina up close neither thrilled nor repelled. It was okay, but I was disconcerted by the new tastes and fragrances, and the occasional suction sound the vagina made during intercourse. I had never considered before that someone might pass gas during sex, and I was so uptight that I wasn’t amused when it happened to her and me. Cunnilingus, at which it turned out I excelled, was nevertheless a dark and smothering experience.
Nevertheless, losing my virginity was a big step forward in my cure, and encouraged by my analyst that I would learn to love the vagina, I began a succession of affairs with women over the next five or six years while abstaining from sex with men. Since I approached the whole sexual thing as more of a tourist than a native, I became a connoisseur of the female body the way a Jew appreciates the Vatican. It was a matter of responsibility to be a tender, satisfying partner, so I performed all of the obligatory sexual acts in appropriate order. (Petit déjeunerdéjeuner, and diner.)
In pursuit of love through sex, as the writer J.R. Ackerley put it, I would bed a woman for three or four months and then wander off when things began to get serious. Many of the women I dated were in search of a lifetime companion and progenitor, and I felt like a cad. It was a depressing and guilty time for me. I was pretending to be earnest in my affections when it was really a science project. I was leading these women on because I knew in my heart I was a dead end, and when I moved on it was heartache, sometimes for them and always for me.
It wasn’t hard for me to get laid once I started to try. I liked women, and they liked me. I was an early version of a 1970s metrosexual, good haircut, nice clothes, knew all the cool restaurants — and I wrote a pop-culture column for a major metropolitan newspaper. But more important, when straight guys hit on women there’s some underlying hunter-and-prey chemistry, and my sub rosa indifference was a turn-on. One night, at a trendy Columbus Avenue restaurant, I met a spectacular young woman through mutual friends. Let’s call her “Smithy” and disguise other identifying details, except that she had black hair and hazel eyes and the tiniest space between her front teeth that I found a charming flaw. I thought she was one of the most beautiful women I had seen since Julie Christie in Darling. She was the daughter of a stockbroker, went to Brown, and was finishing up her second year at Columbia Law School, after which she wanted to be a public defender. She was clever, too. After one drink she asked me if I was gay. “I’m not gay,” I said. “Why, do I act like I’m gay?” She gave me a suspicious look, so I took her back to my ramshackle townhouse on West 11th Street to prove my manhood. I was prepared to roll out my well-rehearsed sexual repertoire; instead I went off autopilot. It was intense and dirty.
Smithy raised the stakes on my quest. With Smithy sex was different, uninhibited — at a time when we weren’t yet inundated by millions of examples of sexual peccadillos on the internet. The next time I saw her she gave me a set of new sheets. “If this is going to continue we can’t have sex on Dudley Do-Right sheets,” she said. She gave me a nickname, too, the first time I had a petit nom d’amour: “Cowhead.” I was smitten. Love, sex, and status in the same package. Maybe therapy was working. With encouragement from my therapist, I made myself believe she was myfuture.
After a few months of dating I was invited to meet her family at their weekend home in Rye. On the way up on the train with Smithy, I fantasized about how I would become a part of the family, how I would charm them into approving of me, and how I would marry their smart daughter who was a lawyer and live happily ever after, financially cushioned by my rich in-laws. I woke up from my reverie when I saw Smithy’s older brother waiting for us at the train station. He was God’s cruel prank, sent to remind me of what was really possible in my life and what was not. Her brother wasSmithy, the same dark hair and hazel eyes, but as an athletic Irish god. I knew the whole day would be hell. I was so deranged by my attraction to him that I couldn’t raise my head for fear of gazing at him too long. To make things exquisitely worse, Smithy’s demon younger brother, a pimply 16-year-old who was onto my game, shot me sideways glances whenever his older brother entered the room. I was uncharacteristically quiet all day, and eventually Smithy took me aside and whispered, “What’s the matter?” I pretended I didn’t know what she was talking about, but I think she knew what the matter was. On some level everybody in the house knew I wasn’t exactly who I said I was.
I never felt as much of a fraud as I did at dinner with the family that night, being sized up by her father, “Call-me-Pete,” who had primate hair on his knuckles and played squash at the New York Athletic Club, because “tennis is for girls,” he said, sipping Macallans neat. I drank too much red wine at dinner, and the low point of the visit came when I choked on a piece of steak and needed the Heimlich maneuver, applied by the handsome brother, who wrapped his arms around me and popped the steak out of my mouth like he was burping a kewpie doll.
Smithy didn’t say much on the way back to New York. I dropped her off in a taxi at her apartment building. We talked on the phone a few times, but her heart wasn’t in it. I thought of telling her I was gay, but she knew, no matter what happened in bed. I saw her on TV 25 years later, a talking head on a cable TV news show. She was a public defender in San Francisco, still just as beautiful, but the space between her front teeth that I liked so much was gone.
After Smithy there were other women I thought I loved, but not completely. And although I enjoyed the intimacy of sex with women, I was driven by nature and design to love a man more. Diligently pleasing a partner is not the same as making love. And making love is not the same as lust. Even psychiatry didn’t claim to know how to make people lust. And lust is the glue of love. Oh yes it is. At least at first.
Steve Gaines: Adapted from One of These Things First, a memoir, which will be published on August 8 by Delphinium Books. Preorder it here.

April 21, 2016

James Franco “I’m a Gay Cok Tease”




James Franco is straight but not narrow. 
In a new interview, the actor, 38, addressed questions about his sexuality
“Yeah, I’m a little gay,” he explained. “And there’s a gay James.”
James Franco Getty Images
(Photo Credit: Getty Images) 
He added, “There is a bit of over-focusing on my sexuality, both by the straight press and the gay press, and so the first question is why do they care? Well, because I’m a celebrity, so I guess they care who I’m having sex with. But if your definition of gay and straight is who I sleep with, then I guess you could say I’m a gay cock tease.”
This isn’t the first time the Pineapple Express star has said that he is gay, while explaining that he doesn’t have sex with men. 
 Earlier this year, he said, “I’m gay in my art and straight in my life,” adding, “I’m also gay in my life up to the point of intercourse.”
Hey, do you, James!

I am posting about James Franco for the last time until he fully comes out. A person doesn’t even need a gaydar to get him tag good. I guess either mentally he has a problem or he believes is more fun this way. I do see in him the video of many of us when people starting asking if we were gay and we used the same language to hide something that was part of us and it was out in front wether we liked it or not. It’s just so happen that one does not need to be a celebrity to have the ones we allowed close to us to question us. At this point in which some us cannot even use a bathroom with a Doctor’s note it is still relative to ask for which team we play.  It will stop but not yet.

March 29, 2016

What John Travolta Gay Needs are When He Travels He Gets


Every year or so I post gay news about Travolta. He remains on my radar screen because of his disregard for our community. Belonging to a religion that was and still hating of gays the likes of Travolta, Tom Cruise and others makes it seems the only gay people accepted there are movie stars. These people that everyone know are gay could be so much of help to gays having a rough time coming out instead they perpetuate the myth that coming out is not even an option. As long as you deny it or just not even that, then no one sees you.
                                                                           

According the the actor’s rider, details of which have been revealed to Page SixThe People V. OJ Simpson star allegedly has a few very specific demands when he stays at a hotel. 
The source reveals that amongst his requirements;
Every hotel room he checks into comes complete with a male masseur.
And that the windows must be blacked out with  “aluminum foil and dark curtains”.
And he brings his own sheets.
And the room also has to be vacant for 24 hours so that he is not forced to inhale the scents of previous guests.
Ha!
Just days ago, The National Enquirer interviewed a male massage therapist named Edwardwho claims to have had a ‘gay tryst’ with the Grease legend. He dished that he gave Travolta a ‘happy ending’ and even had sex with another A-list star in 2011. Sadly, Eddie didn’t cough up the other name though. 

If it looks like a duck…

Rumors of Travolta’s sexuality have been circulating from way back, and full on claims have been out in the open after a number of lawsuits were filed against the Pulp Fiction actor.
In 2012, two men sued Travolta for sexual battery lawsuits in court—both men were represented by high profile attorney Gloria Allred.
The first man, known simply as Jon Doe 1, claimed that Travolta groped him at the Beverly Hills Hotel in January 2012, the same month that the second alleged victim claimed the actor groped him at a hotel in Atlanta.
Official court documents state alleged victim number 2 claims;
“Travolta suddenly turned on his stomach with his legs wide open with a full erection. He then tried to force Doe Plaintiff No. 2′s hand on Travolta’s scrotum.
Then, Travolta started to grab, rub and caress Doe Plaintiff no. 2′s upper thighs and buttocks.
Travolta still had an erection and wanted his abdominals done, but Travolta’s erection was in the way and he refused to have his penis covered by a sheet of a pillow case cover…Travolta started masturbating with about 15 minutes left in the session, and Doe Plaintiff No. 2, said he had to go.” 
John Doe 1 and John Doe 2 eventually dropped their suits and Allred said:
“We believe that the lawsuit should be filed in another court and, therefore, the lawsuit was dismissed without prejudice. We will be conferring with our client regarding what will happen next in this case.”

All at sea…

Three years prior to those claims, John was apparently getting freaky at on a cruise.
In 2009, Royal Caribbean International employee Fabian Zanzi accused Travolta of sexually harassing him.
In an Employee Discipline Form, which was obtained by TMZ, it claims;
“According to his own statement, Fabian proceeded to a guest stateroom to deliver a room service order as instructed by his supervisor. While in the stateroom the guest invited Fabian to take a seat to talk for a few minutes. Fabian accepted the offer and sat for a few minutes. When he stood up to leave the stateroom the guest asked him to give him a neck massage.
Fabian clearly stated that he did so shortly and then told the guest he needed to leave.”
From there, the encounter escalated. “According to Fabian, the guest then told him he was a beautiful person and invited him to return to visit him later that night. Fabian explained that he couldn’t do so due to the strict company policy and despite the fact that the guest insisted, he left the room.” 
Travolta’s lawyer Marty Singer said at the time; ‘The incident report now confirms Mr. Zanzi fabricated his story about my client. He never stated that my client did anything wrong. Obviously, if he had engaged in any inappropriate conduct he would have reported it to his supervisors.”
Zanzi has since dropped the lawsuit.

That’s not all…

Plus of course there were the allegations from Travolta’s former pilot Douglas Gotterba that he and his boss had enjoyed a six year sexual relationship. A lawsuit around a confidentiality agreement between the pair was due to come to a head in a courtroom face off in July 2014, but was suddenly dropped just one week before the court date.

So far Travolta hasn’t commented on his purported rider requirements…
john travolt gay sex
FYI—we think the aluminum foil may be to prevent the sun’s rays affecting the wax and the weave?

January 21, 2016

Will Smith being Outed Gay by Alexis Arquette



                                                                         
Alexis Arquette, Jada Pinkett Smith and Will Smith


Alexis Arquette claims that Will and Jada Pinkett Smith are gay and the “Concussion” actor paid off his first wife after she walked in on him with another man.

“When Jada comes out as gay and her beard husband admits his first marriage ended when she walked in to him … servicing his Sugar Daddy Benny Medina … then I will listen to them,” Arquette wrote in a since-deleted Facebook post on Tuesday, according to the Daily Mail. She later clarified in the comments section, “‘She’ being his FIRST Wife. Paid off, silent.”

Will’s first marriage to Sheree Zampino ended in 1995. They had one child together, Trey Smith. Will married Jada in 1997.

Medina, 57, is known for managing the careers of Jennifer Lopez, Mariah Carey and other megastars.

“Will threw a fit on the set of [‘Six Degrees of Separation’] when he was required by the scene to kiss Anthony Rapp,” Arquette continued. “He persuaded the director to shoot the back of his head in frame. Blocking the non existent lip lock entirely. …him. Gays have enemies. They lurk in gilded closets. Outing is healthy. You are either with or against us. You decide. Today.”

Arquette’s comments come after Jada, 44, announced she was boycotting the Oscars over the lack of diversity among the nominees. (Will, 47, was not nominated for his role in “Concussion.”)

But Arquette isn’t the only person angry with Will and Jada: Former “Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” actress Janet Hubert also took aim at the couple in a lengthy video this week.

“There’s lots of s–t going on in the world that you all don’t seem to recognize,” Hubert said. “People are dying. Our boys are being shot left and right. People are starving. People are trying to pay bills. And you’re talking about some … actors and Oscars. It’s just ain’t that deep.”

Requests for comment from Will, Jada and Alexis Arquette’s reps were not immediately returned.


I have been listening to rumors for a couple of decades about Will Smith, now you probably have also. Iam posting this outing from Alexis Arquette because of those rumors. I have always been bothered by Will Smith super Straightness if you can call it that and as an example I will tell you about Will not getting too close to parts that call for a gay character and when he did once he thought it was not manly to kiss another actor on stage. I guess he never kissed his dad and instead used bear hugs with the two pads on the back and handshakes. As a latin I don’t understand that because you always kiss your dad to say hello and good bye regardless of age. S kissing another man has nothing to do with gayness. Be as it may we will see what the future brings. I know there are gay actors hiding behind the facade of being gay friendly but at least they know who they are. Those who are in danger of being outed are those trying to be too straight so there wont be any talk. I won’t out an actor who is closeted gay friendly but a super dude-straight I will post what ever evidence I had with out a second thought. I am not rooting for Will to be found out with corroboration to Alexis claims or not. I do hope we come soon to the day that such things wont matter. 

January 5, 2016

There is a need for Gay Married Couples to Come Out of the Closet




                                                                          
 Actor Jim Nabors, who played ‘Gomer Pyle’ in the classic 60’s sitcom of the same name, has come out of the closet after years of speculation, in an announcement that he married his partner of 38 years, Stan Cadwallader, in Seattle on Jan 15, 2083 Hawaii News Now reports (Jim Nabors is no longer with us)

You would think that if two guys make the commitment and take advantage of a law we have fought from outside of the closet… that the mere fact they are marrying another guy would make them out. I learned is not so. There are couples that come out while the quiet ceremony lasted at city hall and went back to the closet as soon as they walked out of the marriage license bureau.


                                                                         
 “…but we have undies on”
                                                                                   


2015 was the year of marriage equality—and now it’s time to celebrate the openness at the heart of many same-sex partnerships.
The year 2015 was a landmark one for same-sex couples in America—the Supreme Court made marriage equality the law of the land, and even before the decision, some 390,000 gay couples had already gotten hitched in states like Massachusetts and New York. The Washington Post projected that number would increase nationwide to 500,000 by the end of the year.

What makes these newly married couples unique is more than their gender. Surveys indicate that a high percentage of same-sex relationships—particularly among queer men—are non-monogamous, and often even after marriage.

Over the past decade and a half, studies from San Francisco State University and Alliant International University have found that around half of gay relationships are open. This rate is considerably higher than for heterosexual and lesbian couples, but it’s difficult to say by how much exactly, due to the widespread lack of substantive research on the subject. (After all, SFSU’s Gay Couples Study was back in 2010.)


Conservative estimates suggest that less than 1 percent of all married couples are in an open relationship, but other approximations are much higher. Back in 1983, the authors of American Couples, Phillip Blumstein and Pepper Schwartz, found that around 15 percent of committed partners—whether homo or heterosexual—had agreements that allowed for some degree of flexibility.

Writer and sex columnist Dan Savage famously described these arrangements as “monogamish”—“mostly monogamous, not swingers, not actively looking.” And even more couples are in them than you think. I’d say that the Alliant and SFU figures are a tad low, at least for gays. I can’t speak for lesbian couples, but few queer men I know—including myself—are in relationships that are exclusively, 100-percent monogamous. Some couples occasionally invite a third into the bedroom for a night of play, while others independently arrange their own casual hookups. Some men might even have long-term partners outside their primary relationship.

In a 2013 column for Slate, Hanna Rosin called non-monogamy the gay community’s “dirty little secret,” citing a study from the ’80s, which showed that up to 82 percent of gay couples had sex with other people. That number sounds about right to me, but here’s the thing: It’s not dirty and it’s hardly a secret, at least if you know where to look.

Monogamish couples are a constant presence on apps like Grindr and Scruff, which allow gay men to connect with other men to chat or hook up. Users commonly describe themselves as “dating,” “in an open relationship,” “partnered,” or “married,” while others set up an account with their partner if they’re looking to play together.

I spoke to one couple that hasn’t let marriage get in the way of their Scruff account. Eric, 34, and Martin, 33, walked down the aisle last October after dating for five years. Like many gay couples, they were initially monogamous, although with “infrequent and informal” exceptions. “Think post-bar bathhouse outings,” Eric explained. But after creating a profile together on Scruff a few years ago, the couple agreed on a set of boundaries. “We only sleep with people together, we have to both communicate with the person to some extent before we meet up, and the guy has to very clearly be attracted to both of us,” Eric said.

Like nearly everyone I spoke to, the pair had few gay friends that were in monogamous relationships, and Martin believes it’s because there are fewer rules and expectations around gay relationships. “I think we don’t have heteronormative templates that we have to subscribe to,” Martin said. “There’s just not that same kind of pressure to be monogamous when you’re gay.” 

Travis, 29, and Ahmad, 32, felt that gay non-monogamy fits an era where relationships themselves are being redefined—whether that’s through sweeping court victories or the advent of the Internet. “On a macro level, we have the opportunity as ‘the new normal’ to redefine what a healthy gay relationship is,” Travis argued. “Also, we’re learning to navigate our sexuality in a digital age where everything is so accessible, and we are just talking about it instead of cheating on the side.”

If non-monogamy is such a central aspect of modern gay relationships, why have we stayed in the closet about it—as Rosin suggested? Perhaps it’s because we tend to have an overwhelmingly negative view of monogamish partnerships, which are seen as a gateway drug for infidelity and fraught with jealousy and conflict. In a 2014 Reddit thread, one user said that when he sees someone list themselves as in an “open relationship” on Scruff, he views it as code for: “I have a boyfriend but want to cheat.”

The problem is that queer monogamish couples lack positive visibility. We don’t have our Will and Jada, the celebrity couple who models what a successful, healthy open marriage can look like. When asked about reports that the couple are non-monogamous, Jada Pinkett Smith told Howard Stern: “You gotta trust who you’re with, and at the end of the day, I’m not here to be anybody’s watcher.” There have long been rumors that Anderson Cooper and his husband, New York nightclub owner Ben Maisani, might be in an open marriage since 2012, when Maisani was allegedly spotted kissing another man in Central Park. However, the pair have yet to confirm or deny.

Monogamish couples are a constant presence on apps like Grindr and Scruff.
Although Dan Savage once lamented that the gay community has few successful, monogamish gay couples out there telling their stories, that doesn’t mean these relationships are failing. In 2010, the New York Times’ Scott James reported that “open gay relationships actually [last] longer” than exclusive partnerships. As James writes, “some experts say that boundary-challenging gay relationships represent an evolution in marriage—one that might point the way for the survival of the institution.”

Gays might be “saving” marriage, but for far too long, the burdens of the marriage equality movement—which highlighted the universality of love—made many feel like they couldn’t be honest about what makes same-sex relationships unique. In a 2013 piece for Gawker, Steven Thrasher wrote, “Gay-rights groups are often nervous about sociologists or reporters looking too closely at what really happens in the bedrooms of gay relationships, out of fear that anti-gay activists will bludgeon them with a charge of sexual promiscuity, as a reason to deny them equal rights.”

Aside from the hollow threat of President Marco Rubio repealing same-sex unions, gays have little to fear about the state of their marriage rights today: Love won. And after a year that saw people like Kentucky County Clerk Kim Davis—who refused to sign gay couples’ marriage licenses—publicly ridiculed and censured for standing in the way of equality, love keeps winning. But that victory won’t feel complete until we learn to be open about the very relationships we fought so hard for.




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