After $30K LGBT crosswalk, ABQ Mayor Keller paints something else rainbow

Woke far-left Democrat Albuquerque Mayor Tim Keller made headlines in 2019 when he spent $30,000 of taxpayer dollars painting a crosswalk rainbow to celebrate LGBT “Pride.”

Now, the mayor is trying to outdo himself, this time painting a public city bus with a “Pride wrap” featuring rainbows and pictures of previous LGBT+ parades in the city.

“The wrap was curated by a city graphic designer who incorporated photos of local Albuquerque residents from previous Pride parades held in the city,” reported the Albuquerque Journal.

Albuquerque city bus. Image courtesy of CABQ in a press release.

“At a time when many places across the country are targeting this community, Albuquerque celebrates, supports, and stands with our LGBTQ+ friends and family,” Keller said in a news release. “We will continue to fight for equality and diversity in our city.”

The ABQ RIDE Pride bus wrap will be displayed throughout June, and will be a participant in the 2023 Pride Parade on Saturday, June 10, in Nob Hill.

“This bus is one of many reminders we deserve, telling us that we belong,” claimed Equality New Mexico executive director Marshall Martinez, a former Planned Parenthood lobbyist.


3 thoughts on “After $30K LGBT crosswalk, ABQ Mayor Keller paints something else rainbow”

  1. Many of those “Christians ” posting are all sinners themselves, yet here they are judging others. In my opinion they are nothing more than hypocrites. And probably ever even read their Bibles. Stop judging and start loving. Your sins are your own!!!

    1. Our Lord said, “Judge not, that you may not be judged.” (Mt. 7:1) But He also said, “Judge just judgment” (Jn 7:24), “and why even of yourselves, do you not judge that which is just.” (Lk. 12:57) Jesus clearly teaches Catholics are obliged to make judgments. Therefore, Jesus is not condemning all judgments.

      Jesus teaches in many other verses that Catholics must judge what is sin, who is a sinner, and admonish him. “If thy brother sin against thee, reprove him: and if he do penance, forgive him.” (Lk. 17:3) This requires a Catholic to make two judgments: one, to know when his brother sins so as to reprove him; two, to know when his brother has done sufficient penance in order to forgive him. St. Paul says that Catholics must “reprove, entreat, rebuke,” (2Tim. 4:2) and “With modesty admonishing them that resist the truth: if peradventure God may give them repentance to know the truth.” (2 Tim. 2:25) In order for Catholics to reprove, rebuke, and admonish, they must make judgments.

      St. Paul says, “I beseech you, brethren, to mark them who make dissensions and offenses contrary to the doctrine which you have learned and avoid them.” (Rom. 16:17) How can Catholics mark those who make offenses contrary to doctrine and avoid them if they cannot make judgments, not just regarding sin but also sinners so as to avoid them?

      If Catholics do not make judgments by condemning sin and denouncing sinners when they are obliged to, they share in the guilt of the sin and sinner by omission.

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