If we're on the verge of Hillary or Elizabeth or an equally dynamic first woman Chief Executive, what's stopping, inevitably, the first homosexual American President? So Monica revved things up for Clinton, but he soared way beyond, and does still. Even saintly Jimmy Carter at least publicly "lusted" in his heart. One could argue that an excess of testosterone is the requisite for anybody expected to face down the endless likes of Putin and Bin Laden. Nothing new about all of this.
America's Only Bachelor President May Have Been Its Only Gay One
The First Gay President: 18 Sexual Secrets Of US Presidents | sria.info
Newsweek magazine's latest cover proclaims Barack Obama the 'first gay president'. He'd rather focus on the economy than his controversial new support for same-sex marriage. But that's a tough issue for him, as recent polls show. May 13, Like Mitt Romney , President Obama no doubt wishes the same-sex marriage question would fade into the background so that issues more important to most Americans — say, the economy — could become the focus of campaign
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Obama: 'I Make Love to Men Daily'
For those who recall when just entering a gay bar was dangerous, seeing a gay presidential candidate get so far while being mercilessly pilloried was a disorienting experience. Iowa has long been something of an outlier — in it was among the few Republican controlled states that rejected a constitutional amendment banning same-sex marriage — but the idea that an openly gay man could win the Democratic caucus there took most Americans by surprise. That it was a milestone, as Harris pointed out, was clear — or should have been. The fact that it needed stating said everything about this strange, emotional, deeply divided campaign.
With Obama's face pictured looking skyward and a rainbow-colored halo above his head, the controversial cover leads to a story written by gay writer Andrew Sullivan -- a self-described political conservative -- who analyzes the president's backing of gay marriage. Obama said Wednesday he supported gay marriage, reversing his position on a controversial social issue just six months before the November election and adopting a stance fraught with uncertain political implications. The president said that after years of lengthy discussions with friends and family, including his wife and two young daughters, he now "personally" believes gays and lesbians should have the right to marry. His views are in direct contrast to those of presumptive Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney, who reiterated Saturday that he believes "marriage is a relationship between one man and one woman. The boundary-pushing May 21 Newsweek issue featuring Obama, available Monday, comes after Time magazine's cover last week, which featured an attractive year-old mother breastfeeding her toddler son.