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Homophobic Grandparents Trap And Pester Teen Grandson About His Sexuality

Grandparents have the potential to have some very special relationships with their grandchildren. But something about the generational differences can either bring them really close or be a barrier that holds them back from being able to relate to each other. We so often hear the term, "oh, they're from a different time, don't take what they say to heart" but that doesn't really make any sense. Sure they were alive during a time where 'things were different' but they were also alive during the times where those 'things' changed, so why couldn't they also shift their outlook?

Homophobic Grandparents Trap And Pester Teen Grandson About His Sexuality| thumbnail text - r/AmltheAsshole u/marshmellowdad • 10h 1 1 6 2 1 1 AITA for telling my parents to stop harrassing their grandson ?
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Homophobic Mother-In-Law Continuously Tries To Guilt Son's Fiance Into Converting

Mothers-In-Law aren't always a handful, but when you look at the 'Am I The A-Hole' community page on Reddit, it can really seem that way. It is true on some level that they will always put their own child's needs first, considering they are blood, but that doesn't mean they have to be completely awful to their child's spouse. We wonder how many in-laws are the entire reason that some couples don't make it because their snide comments and lack of boundaries can sure do a lot of damage.

Homophobic Mother-In-Law Continuously Tries To Guilt Son's Fiance Into Converting| Thumbnail text - r/AmltheAsshole u/30PercentSane · 20h 3 AITA for throwing my mother-in-law out of the house when she asked me to convert? Not the A-hole
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Woman Accuses Her Father Of Having A 'Fragile Male Ego' After His Homophobic Comments

Living in 2021, you would think everyone would be past the whole "anti-gay" thing. Unfortunately not, and homophobia is still very much alive and well. While society still has a lot of work to do on this critical issue, the ways it plays out in family dynamics can be equally damaging in many ways. A woman posted on Reddit's Am I The A—hole, asking if she was wrong to call her father out on his 'fragile masculinity,' following a homophobic remark he made during her most recent visit. She had put The Wiggles on to keep her one-year-old entertained—her child's favorite show, but one which her father claimed was 'creepy.' His justification? 'Because, to sing and dance and smile like that as a full-grown man, you have to be gay. That's not the kind of people you want around kids.' Um, no, sir. Fully-grown homophobes like you are not the kind of people you want around kids.



daughter accuses father of having fragile male ego after he makes homophobic comments | thumbnail text - Posted by u/NyxiesPuppet 2 days ago 26e13 3 12 .5 AITA for telling my dad his masculinity is too fragile? Not the A-hole So my whole life I've known that my dad was a homophobe. No one else in my immediate family is, and no one really talks about any kind of Ibgtq+ topic around him so it doesn't really come up a lot with him. But whenever anything "gay" happens around him he starts on a small
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