All newspapers should promote the homosexual agenda, according to a leading article in The Times newspaper.
The newspaper was boasting about being awarded Publication of the Year by homosexual pressure group, Stonewall, last week.
It said it longed for the day when the homosexual agenda will be fully integrated into society.
Last year The Times was criticised for publishing an out-of-date poll favouring assisted suicide.
And earlier this year a Times columnist admitted abortion kills a human being, but a woman’s right to choose is more important.
In this latest editorial The Times remarks on Welsh rugby player, Gareth Thomas’ Stonewall Hero of the Year award for being the first leading British sportsman to reveal he is homosexual.
The newspaper said it hoped that in the future being honoured for such a move would “become as antiquely quaint as the idea of people still believing that the Sun revolves around the Earth rather than the other way round.”
The Times reiterated the words of a leading homosexual campaigner, Paul Newman, who said: “By the time I get through with all the things that I really admire about people, what they do with their private parts is probably so low on the list that it is irrelevant.”
The Times, referring to Mr Newman’s words, concluded: “Because we hope, with the very best of wills, that Stonewall, too, will soon be irrelevant, its work having been done.”.
Last month the BBC was accused of liberal bias in its programming after it published a report suggesting homosexuals and bisexuals should be portrayed more frequently and more authentically on the BBC.
However, the report also revealed that almost one in five viewers is either “uncomfortable” or “very uncomfortable” with homosexual scenes.
In September officials statistics released by the Government showed that just one per cent of the population were homosexuals, and just 0.5 per cent of the population were bisexuals.
The corporation commissioned a major research project into its own portrayal of homosexuals in January, with the intention of helping BBC chiefs gain a “deeper understanding into how the lesbian, gay and bisexual (LGB) community are portrayed” across its TV, radio and online services.
Its findings will be made available to all the BBC’s key decision makers and “embedded in programme making”, said the Corporation’s director of audio and music, Tim Davie.