Unable to battle his rising demons, morally bankrupt, gay, alternative lifestyle-choosing Rutgers student Tyler Clementi killed himself by jumping from the George Washington Bridge in September 2010. Always on the lookout for a martyr to use and advance their anti-Christian agenda, the powerful Gay Mafia pounced on the story, exploited it to the fullest extent and pinned the blame for Clementi's suicide on his roommate Dharun Ravi after learning that he had secretly videotaped Clementi in their room with a male date. The "OUTRAGE!!!" from this story, backed wholeheartedly by the liberal MSM claims of "bullying" and "anti-gay bigotry", had reached such huge proportions that even the most powerful gay advocate in the world, Ellen Degeneres, weighed in on the matter on her daily show and declared that “Something must be done."
Of course, despite the lies that the liberal media told, when the facts came to light it was found that Ravi didn't watch Clemento taking part in gay sex or even "out" Clementi's homosexual behavior. Ravi used a webcam to spy on his gay roommate kissing another man, a dumb prank that shouldn't have gotten him nothing more than a slap on the wrist from his school. But when the powerful Gay Mafia gets involved...well it's a different story. I mean, 30 days for "bias intimidation?!? Yes, folks that's the world we live in today:
A New Jersey judge on Monday sentenced Dharun Ravi to 30 days in jail for spying on and intimidating his gay Rutgers University roommate, Tyler Clementi, who then killed himself by jumping off New York's George Washington Bridge in September 2010.
Ravi will serve three years of probation and must complete community service aimed at assisting victims of bias crimes, according to Superior Judge Glenn Berman. He also must pay more than $11,000 in restitution.Berman stayed the jail sentence for 10 days in case of an appeal. If no appeal is filed, Ravi must report to the jail on May 31. However, both prosecutors and defense said they would appeal.The September 2010 death of Tyler Clementi, and Ravi's trial this year, thrust the issue of cyberbullying and prejudices against homosexuals into the national spotlight.Clementi, an 18-year-old freshman, plunged to his death in the Hudson River after learning that Ravi had secretly spied via a webcam as Clementi kissed another man."I haven't heard you apologize once," Berman told Ravi, 20. He said Clementi "placed his trust in you without any conditions, and you violated it."Ravi, he said, acted out of "colossal insensitivity."