Like with Barack Obama, rumors circle Cory Booker’s sexuality.
He’s been asked point blank if he is LGBT, and he comment that’s it none of our business.
It’s not a difficult question. Either you are or you aren’t gay.
We live in a time when people wear LGBT as a badge of honor. They actually expect special privileges, because of their choice of sexual partners. And the freakier your proclivity, the more privilege demanded.
So why doesn’t Booker want people to know? In the video, Booker asks, “Why does it matter,” calling the question ridiculous. But would a straight man have done what is being reported The Gateway Pundit:
The man claims Booker came to his workplace to speak, met him as he was coming out of the men’s room, and then pulled him back into the restroom and sexually assaulted him.
The young man is a gay man and Democrat. The man tells a very detailed analysis on what took place at his work.
The man says he reached out to Ronan Farrow but the #MeToo reporter did not show much interest in his story.
The Gateway Pundit reached out to his attorney and we have have her response below.
This scenario sounds familiar.
It’s the pattern of Harvey Weinstein and other Leftist sexual predators those in the #MeToo movement have ignored for decades.
Here’s what Booker admits to doing in high school.
When he was in high school, Cory Booker, the New Jersey Democrat and possible White House contender, groped his classmate as they kissed. He reached for her breast, and when she swatted his hand away, he made another attempt.
Interestingly, the writer tries to provide cover for Booker in the next excerpt:
But the skeleton in Booker’s closet seized on by outlets such as Fox News and the Daily Caller wasn’t really in his closet. The senator himself chose years ago to air the issue, marking a notable contrast with instances in which accusations of impropriety burst forth as a result of media investigation or opposition research.
In 1992, Booker, then a student at Stanford University, wrote a column for his college newspaper in which he recounted the groping and used his own behavior to underscore, in starkly personal terms, how his views had shifted on gender and sexual respect. He credited his work as a peer counselor with the transformation.
“After having my hand pushed away once, I reached my ‘mark,'” he wrote. “Our groping ended soon and while no ‘relationship’ ensued, a friendship did. You see, the next week in school she told me that she was drunk that night and didn’t really know what she was doing.”
But the REAL cover wasn’t about Booker’s groping; it was cover for Booker’s sexuality, some suspect.
So we ask you again, Cory Booker: “Are you gay or straight?!”