Moroski in one instance, talks like a Libertarian and this, I can understand better even if my convictions go against this:
“My point was I wish I had time to care who married each other but I don’t,” Mike Moroski, 34, told ABCNews.com. - m.yahoo.com/w/ygo-frontpage/lp/story/us/3058730/coke.bp%3B_ylt=AmswobgaONlEVLDcyKRKJIax.tw4%3B_ylu=X3oDMTJiYm91ZjM3BGNjb2RlA210cHpidQRjcG9zAzI0BGNzZWMDbW9iaWxlLXRkBGludGwDdXMEcGtnA2lkLTMwNTg3MzAEcG9zAzI0BHNsawNpbWFnZQ–?ref_w=frontdoors&view=today&.intl=US&.lang=en&.tsrc=yahoo
Okay, got it, sounds Libertarian but this part isn’t.
“I unabashedly believe that gay people SHOULD be allowed to marry. Ethically, morally and legally I believe this,” Moroski wrote on Jan. 27. “Gay marriage is NOT something of which to be afraid.”
On the surface, the two statements really don’t jive with each other, the blog posting sounds very adamant in support of so-called Gay marriage, not the attitude of the first statement which seems to say “let individuals do what they want.”
Moroski, who is married to a woman, said he posted a quote on Facebook from President Obama’s inauguration speech supporting marriage equality. It sparked a public discussion with a friend who had an opposing view.
So, I suspect, he’s a sort of social justice type, sees this as supporting Obama and everything will be fine.
I and those who share similar sentiments should too, applaud the Cincinnati Archdiocese for taking this action.
“My friend – part of the reason I love him so much – is we have extremely different views on a lot of things, even if we’re both Catholic,” he said.
The article doesn’t make this part clear, is he saying his friend is gay? Or that people have a right to have differing opinions. Still, he seemed to be in a position of authority in the school to be sporting these kinds of opinions, maybe there is something even more.