More Pro Athletes Condemning LGBT Propaganda

News: US News
by Paul Brock III  •  •  June 1, 2023   

Dodgers' drag group endorsement sparks criticism in MLB and other sports

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LOS ANGELES ( - Two weeks after the Los Angeles Dodgers announced its endorsement of so-called drag nuns and the team saw pushback from its own players, other Major League Baseball stars and even pro athletes outside of baseball are protesting.

Blake Treinen, Trevor Williams and Ryan Garcia are three pro athletes who have recently publicly condemned the Dodgers' anti-Catholic bigotry.

Treinen, an All-Star player for the Dodgers, called his team's move "propaganda." Williams, a pitcher for the Washington Nationals, said it was "deeply offensive." And Ryan Garcia, a 24-year-old boxing champion, stated, "I'm not standing with the dodgers."

On June 16, during the Dodgers' so-called Pride Night, the team will honor the Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence, a drag group whose official motto is "Go forth and sin some more."

Treinen, a self-identified Christian, further stated about the drag group, "Many of their performances are blasphemous, and their work only displays hate and mockery of Catholics and the Christian faith."

Williams, a self-described devout Catholic, added, "I also encourage my fellow Catholics to reconsider their support of an organization that allows this type of mockery of its fans to occur."

Treinen, an All-Star player for the Dodgers, called his team's move 'propaganda.'

And Garcia, who identifies as Christian, also pointed out the Sisters' blasphemy and sacrilege: "This type of disrespect is not allowed anywhere else."

For Catholics, today marks the beginning of the month of the Sacred Heart of Jesus. But in the secular world, today marks the beginning of so-called Pride Month, wherein the sin of homosexuality and other disordered lifestyles are celebrated.

Weak Response

The Dodgers' event to honor the blasphemous drag group falls on the Feast of the Sacred Heart of Jesus.

Although Treinen has expressed his disapproval — and so has pitcher Klayton Kershaw — no player or coach has pledged to protest in any way either the game or the blasphemous event.

Some athletes have even made protest statements that they later retracted.

Around the same time the Dodgers announced its decision to honor "drag nuns," the Target Corporation began rolling out its Pride Month children's display.

In response, Anthony Bass, a pitcher for the Toronto Blue Jays, shared an Instagram story that called for Christians to boycott the retail giant.

A day after his post, he publicly apologized, stating, "I recognize yesterday I made a post that was hurtful to the Pride community, which includes friends of mine and close family members of mine, and I am truly sorry for that."

But individual players have only so loud a voice; professional sports organizations in America play a large role in pushing Pride Month and the LGBT agenda.

Leagues Push the Agenda

Major League Baseball, for example, has changed its logo on social media and implemented rainbow colors. Likewise, NFL Films just released a documentary about its senior director, Sam Rapoport, a lesbian "mom" who has a "wife" and openly speaks about how she knew she was gay since she was 5 years old.

The NFL season doesn't officially start until September, but the MLB season is in full swing.

Nearly 60 years ago, Dodgers pitcher Sandy Koufax, regarded as one of the greatest baseball players of all time, decided to sit out the first game of the 1965 World Series because it fell on Yom Kippur.

Koufax, a Jew, told the press a "man is entitled to his belief and I believe I should not work on Yom Kippur."

Christians Turn Up the Heat

No Christian athlete has announced a boycott of their team or league, but Christians are calling them to do so.

To protest the Dodgers' Pride Night, Christians have organized a Pride Night prayer walk, which is described by organizers as a "peaceful, Godly response to a godless decision by the Dodgers reinviting a God-mocking drag group."

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