“The Laramie Project” – a play about the murder of homosexual University of Wyoming student Matthew Shepard was performed at a For Lauderdale, Florida high school yesterday which resulted in much criticisms among Christians.
A conservative Florida radio host, Steve Kane, referred the play as a tool used by the militant homosexual group to indoctrinate public school. He thinks the production is more than just a play, he feels it is an attempt by the Gay, Lesbian, and Straight Education Network (GLSEN) to become more active in the public school system.
According to Steve Kane, The Laramie Project attacks Christians by turning them into a group of haters just like Fred Phelps, who is a known minister for his message of hate.
Kane says the play is about intolerance. "And it is," he says, "but it's really a play about the intolerance of Christians, and it stereotypes Christians in a very negative way."
He contends the play is a tool used by GLSEN to "indoctrinate students with their radical agenda." He says it is "a very subtle form of propaganda [through which the homosexual activists] now hope to get discussion going in the classrooms about the 'joys of the gay lifestyle'" -- a tactic he finds "pretty abhorrent."
Kane is well known for his website's "GLSEN Files," which expose that pro-homosexual group's goal of promoting sexual perversion in the schools. Through the website he is promoting other concerned members of the community to be careful of GLSEN taking action to promote their agenda through the play at schools.
The conservative radio hosts encourages the parents particularly, asking them to take immediate action when they recognize this kind of assault against their family values and be actively involved with their children at all times. When it starts happening, he says, parents have to "speak up; they have to go to the school board. They have to write the school boards. And if the gay activists want to call names, that's fine. Let them call names."
He commented of forming close relationship with children by saying, "how do we know what's going on in school except by open communication with our kids?"
Steve Kane's radio show airs in South Florida on WWNN on weekday mornings, and is rebroadcast during the evening on that station, and evenings and weekends via several cable outlets across the state.