“I come home to the man I love, and I go home to family.” Throughout the speech, he related his own internal struggle with his sexuality to discuss wider issues, such as racism, Islamophobia and the Confederate flag. Get it out of my state.” And on racism, he said, “Every time we, as a group or as individuals, stereotype … Because the big black guy in the back is not always the criminal and the little white girl in the front is not always the victim.
Concerning the latter, for example, he said, “There’s a lot of stuff we’re gonna have to be a little bit flexible on. That’s really ingrained in us.” “It’s when we get together and talk it out and realize we’re basically exactly the same that things go much more smoothly in life,” he added.
“I needed to sort of escape what my reality might have been, because I wasn’t answering my own questions or even posing my own questions to myself,” he said.
“I put it in a box.” “I just cut it all off,” he said, referring to his personal life and the thought of dating.
” It includes a number for Fox’s viewer comment line.
Fox News anchor Shepard Smith, usually tight-lipped about his personal life, recently discussed his experience of growing up gay in the conservative South and the effect it had on his career with students at the University of Mississippi’s Meek School of Journalism.
Smith spoke at his alma mater for about 45 minutes last month, but his comments began to spread nationally this week.
“If I was fibbing to you, it’s because I was fibbing to me. And that sounds like such a load of crap, but it really is my truth.
The Fox News anchor came out today in response to a question about whether Ailes had forced him to remain in the closet.