How did UPS become brown? This offers a clue:
After the July announcement that the Boy Scouts of America (BSA) would uphold its ban on homosexual scout leaders, corporate supporters have come out swinging. Computer giant Intel was the first to pull its support. Now, Georgia-based UPS is following suit. After years of generosity, UPS (whose policies are 100% aligned with the homosexual movement) said it was pulling the BSA’s funding because its non-discrimination policy doesn’t match UPS’s. In a statement, UPS executives announced that they would “cease all future funding to the Boy Scouts until gay Scout leaders are welcome within the organization.”
Unfortunately, it’s not that simple. What UPS and other corporations refuse to acknowledge is that the Scouts’ policy isn’t a matter of intolerance — but security. After hundreds of cases of child sex abuse plagued the organization, the BSA tried to create a membership criteria in the best interest of kids’ safety and parents’ rights. Over the years, the Boy Scouts have paid millions — possibly hundreds of millions — to boys victimized by same-sex predators. And the financial toll was nothing compared to the emotional trauma of these children, whose lives are forever scarred by those encounters. For more than 100 years, the Scouts have focused on instilling character and leadership into America’s boys. They aren’t about to compromise that mission just to placate liberal companies and activists.
Sending children out in the woods with open homosexuals who bully their way into scout master positions also entails the risk of them being forcibly infected with AIDS. But that is a small price to pay for UPS’s reputation for impeccable political correctness.
On a tip from The Only Other Conservative in Seattle.