In a surprising twist of events, courts across the United States are reinstituting slavery at the request of the LGBT lobby.
Currently, America is known as the Land of the Free because of the hard-won belief that all private individuals should have the liberty to associate only with people they choose, and use their time and resources only as they see fit.
The abrupt about-face on individual liberty has started relatively small, with only certain people being allowed slaves, and only for a limited time and in a limited capacity.
At the moment, homosexuals are permitted to force religious private business owners to render to them whatever services they normally offer. Payment is still required, in order to support these business owners enough that they will remain available for future indentured servitude.
The sudden change in approach to individual freedoms came after gay couples discovered they could not currently force private citizens to give up their time and expertise to support events they felt were immoral—even in exchange for money.
Several private business owners around the nation had declined to participate in homosexual joining ceremonies—colloquially referred to as “marriages”—on projects ranging from baking “wedding” cakes to taking photographs. Other businesses also declined to print gay pride tee-shirts and signage.
The businesses all cited conscientious objections, saying that the services they had been asked to render would, by definition, make them complicit in events they believed opposed the law of God.
Rather than finding businesses which would be willing to offer their services, homosexuals have asked the courts to force these private citizens to serve them. At one point in United States history, this was known as slavery. However, LGBT spokespeople say they are trying to distance themselves from that word because of the negative connotations, and would prefer people to use the term “enforced anti-discrimination”.
So far, the law changes only apply to bigots and haters who deserve to be slaves for at least a short time.