Cbs rejects gay dating stroud dating
Super Bowl Sunday should be a time for us to put aside our political differences and let our country only be divided by one simple issue: Saints or Colts. The network announced a few weeks ago that it would reverse its earlier policy and allow advocacy ads to air during the game, starting with Heisman-winning Florida Gators quarterback Tim Tebow’s ad for the Christian pro-life group Focus on the Family.The ad reportedly features Tebow with his mother, talking about how she ignored medical advice to have an abortion while pregnant with him in the Philippines.By some standards, that is tamer than the infamous "Snickers" ad that actually showed two men briefly kissing as they lunged after the same candy bar.(Apparently, food is a catalyst for homosexual encounters.) Dominic Friesen, a spokesman for Mancrunch.com, said: "We are very disappointed that in 2010 such discrimination is happening, especially given the fact that Focus on the Family is allowed to promote their way of life during the Super Bowl.We're calling on every same-sex advocacy group to petition CBS and let them know this discriminatory behavior will not be tolerated." Friesen is referring to the other main ad controversy this year.CBS attracted criticism from liberals and pro-choice advocates for accepting an ad from Focus on the Family, a conservative organization, in which University of Florida quarterback Tim Tebow and his mother relate a personal story to illustrate their opposition to abortion.
Who ever thought football would become a political, well, football?
The real problem with CBS rejecting the Man Crunch and Go Daddy ads is the prevalence of anti-gay humor that naturally flows through the testosterone-fest like Bud Light.