Corporation wants to know if employees are 'ally' of homosexuals
Many major corporations are bowing to homosexual activists and their agenda, but one corporation is taking its idea of "diversity" one step further.
"They want people to approve of homosexuality," Peter LaBarbera says of financial giant J.P. Morgan Chase, which already has a long history of participating in homosexual pride parades and making the corporation "LGBT friendly."
But an employee has disclosed a controversial question on an annual employee survey, which asked if the employee is "an ally of the LGBT community, but not personally identifying as LGBT."
The survey question was reported by Breitbart, which learned of the survey after an online blogger was contacted by the Chase employee.
Breitbart later heard from a second Chase employee who confirmed the survey question and said the annual survey is not anonymous.
LaBarbera, who heads Americans for Truth About Homosexuality, says it's apparent that homosexuals aren't demanding tolerance. They want more - and not just at Chase.
"In many, many ways," says LaBarbera, "now the homosexual lobby is demonstrating its intolerance and showing that they're willing to use the government or corporations to pressure people to be pro-homosexual."
Regarding the employee survey, LaBarbera points out that Chase employees were smart enough to understand the intent of the survey question.
"They're going to look at that survey and say, Boy, I better check the LGBT ally box so I don't lose my job," he tells OneNewsNow.
The Chase employee told the blog:
With the way things are going and the fact that LGBT rights are being viewed as pretty much tantamount to the civil rights movement of the mid-50s to late 60s, not selecting that option is essentially saying "I'm not an ally of civil rights;" which is a vague way to say "I'm a bigot." The worry among many of us is that those who didn't select that poorly placed, irrelevant option will be placed on the "you can fire these people first" list.
LaBarbera observes that Christians have a meek voice in the corporate world and "homosexuals have all the power."