The New York Times is undoubtedly the most liberal and prohomosexual, not to mention influential print news publication in America. Here's a little history behind its owner/Chairman, who "revels in discussing homosexuality".
Before the founder of the New York Times died in 1935, the newspaper had already been seized by Arthur Hays Sulzberger, a handsome bachelor who gained complete control of the privately owned company by simply marrying the only child of Mr. Ochs. As a result, Mr. Ochs suffered a series of nervous breakdowns. He wished to leave the newspaper in his Will to his nephew, a conservative like himself, but his daughter thwarted her loving father, who died of a broken heart and without a plan. (A radical/liberal feminist, the daughter suffered from dyslexia, was usually ignored by her family and was taught by “progressive” or “radical” professors at nearby Columbia University.)
Upon gaining control in 1933 when Mr. Ochs stopped coming to the office, Sulzberger immediately changed the direction of the Times and used its powerful voice to join those individuals who were independently supporting the Russian dictator, Joseph Stalin, who was starving five million or more independent Ukrainian farmers who were resisting Communist plans to collectivize the farmers in this “bread-basket” of Russia.
Sulzberger instructed his reporter in Russia, Walter Duranty, to add the powerful voice of the Times to the individuals who were trying to protect and support Stalin, such as the famous English playwright George Bernard Shaw and the black American singer, Paul Robeson.
What we’re witnessing today is a disastrous fight within the Sulzberger family. Pinch is battling all his ancestors, including his father. Pinch says they were all homophobes. He is not inaccurate in that statement. Pinch’s grandmother was the mother of Pinch’s father, Punch Sulzberger, who could not read the paper because of his dyslexia but was Chairman for 34 years. She was so extreme in her dislike of homosexuals that she prevented the Times from providing any dialogue or leadership when psychiatrists, artists, etc. began to change their views.
Meanwhile, Pinch is apparently not overtly homosexual (with a wife and children), but he revels in discussing homosexuality with many friends who dress in women’s clothes. This has been explained fully by us many times and can be found in our free Archives or in Atty. Pawlick’s book, “Libel by New York Times.”