If you thought the LGBTQ rainbow squad would show mercy on people who are part of the rainbow group but disagree with the trans ideology then you are sadly mistaken.
Tonje Gjevjon, a Norwegian filmmaker who is a lesbian, is in deep trouble with her home country for the now-controversial statement that MEN cannot become lesbians.
You can be an L, G, or B, but if you say ANYTHING that doesn't affirm the T you won't only be thrown out of the movement, but thrown in prison.
In Norway, a filmmaker is facing up to three years in prison on criminal hate-speech charges for saying that a man cannot become a lesbian.
Tonje Gjevjon, a lesbian filmmaker and actress, was informed on Nov. 17 that she was under investigation for a post on her Facebook page that read, "It's just as impossible for men to become a lesbian as it is for men to become pregnant. Men are men regardless of their sexual fetishes."
The post was in response to a prominent Norwegian trans activist, Christine Jentoft, who is a transgender biological male who identifies as a "lesbian mother" and a "gaymer." Jentoft had previously accused another woman, Christina Ellingsen, of transphobia for a similar claim. Ellingsen is also under investigation and faces three years in jail if found guilty, as reported by Rebel News.
Gjevjon posted her personal opinion – which wouldn't have been controversial five years ago – on her Facebook page and her home country of Norway wants to throw her in prison for THREE YEARS!
You can't say basic biological reality in some countries without facing severe and unjust consequences.
Gjevjon has said that she intentionally posted her Facebook message to draw attention to Norway's hate speech laws, which were amended in 2020 to add "gender identity and gender expression" under protected categories from hate speech, Reduxx reported.
People found guilty of hate speech face a fine or up to one year in prison for private remarks, and a maximum of three years for public comments.
They can throw you in jail for a year for saying "men can't be women" in a private conversation?
Women's rights activists have argued that the amendment undermines free speech and expression in the country.
Gjevjon has previously spoken out on controversial topics surrounding gender and women's rights, including confronting Norway's minister of culture and reality, Anette Trettebergstuen, claiming that misconstruing gender identity and biological sex has "harmful" and "discriminatory" implications for women, especially lesbians.
It's discriminatory not just for women or lesbians, although in these countries those are the ones most likely to speak up. But ANYONE who defends reality could be thrown in prison because of the new woke puritans.