Straight Pride Organizers Say They Were ‘Terrorized’ By Glitter-Filled Letters

At least three organizers of a Straight Pride Parade have received envelopes filled with glitter, says Samson Racioppi, one of the organizers of the event.

Super Happy Fun America

“I went out to my mailbox and there was an envelope in there with my name and address, no return address, the back was very heavily taped up and when I shook it I heard stuff shaking around inside,” Racioppi told CNN.

Neighbors were evacuated from their houses and a hazmat team was called to investigate. When the envelopes were examined, they were found to contain glitter and “vague, ominous” letters.

The organizers believe they were targeted because of their involvement with the parade.

Racioppi is part of the group Super Happy Fun America, whose tagline is “It’s Great To Be Straight.” The group claims to “advocate on behalf of the straight community in order to build respect, inclusivity, equality, diversity, unity, solidarity, dignity, social mobility, empowerment, sustainability, justice, awareness, intersectionality, human rights, education, access, participation, dialogue, visibility, tolerance, and alliances with people from all walks of life,” but in reality they’re just mocking the LGBTQ community because the desire for human rights is hysterical.

Super Happy Fun America president John Hugo called the glitter letters an act of “terrorism.”

“Even if it’s nothing in it, it’s still terrorism as far as I’m concerned because obviously it’s meant to intimidate us,” he said.

In June, the group announced their plans to hold a Straight Pride Parade this year in Boston. The grand marshal will be Milo Yiannopoulos, former Breitbart editor, professional conservative agitator, and gay man.

“I have spent my entire career advocating for the rights of America’s most brutally repressed identity: straight people,” Yiannopoulos managed to say without choking on a mouthful of shit.

In 2009, President Obama designated June as Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Pride Month to commemorate the Stonewall Riots in New York City. This year marks the 50th Anniversary of the riots, which were crucial in the fight for LGBTQ rights.

Brian Pendleton, co-founder of the L.A. Resist March, explained, “LGBTQ Pride Parades and Pride Month are meant to celebrate us and elevate us, whereas I feel like Straight Pride is meant to divide us. It’s just a dog whistle.”

To date, no one has been injured by the glitter-filled envelopes.