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The Washington Times article 1 title Washington’s first gay president is the new face of gay pride title Washington has its first openly gay president, who was hailed as the new star of gay Pride weekend in the capital.
But the first openly married president of a major American city has never before been so publicly seen, with a rainbow flag fluttering over his house.
In the past year, the gay pride festivities have spread across the country, from Boston to San Francisco to Chicago.
As a new president, President Barack Obama is seen as the leader of a diverse, inclusive movement.
But for many who have been attending, the first gay pride is still a way to get away from the media spotlight and focus on what matters most to them: their families.
For a few, it’s a way of healing.
For others, it brings joy.
And for others, the pride is just a way for people to see each other for the first time.
President Barack H. Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama hold a moment of silence for slain black American civil rights activist Michael Brown during the National Association of Black Journalists Annual Awards dinner at the Marriott Marquis hotel on June 28, 2021 in Washington.
For some, the ceremony is a chance to get out of the limelight.
For many, the event is a way the first black president is seen by many as a symbol of a new gay pride.
For the president, it was a chance for his wife to celebrate their first anniversary as first parents.
For Michelle, it marked the day she became the first first African-American president.
For millions, it marks a moment to show off their patriotism, pride and, of course, pride in their new president.
It’s a celebration that is meant to celebrate a new kind of nation, and one that celebrates diversity and inclusion.
But it’s also a celebration for a president whose campaign rhetoric has often focused on inequality and the fear of the unknown.
And while it’s not always clear what his supporters think about the first two months of his presidency, many of them feel that Obama is doing something right by opening the door to LGBT Americans and the new faces of the gay community.
And, they say, he has done it while making progress toward changing the country.
The president’s agenda to end discrimination and strengthen families was evident in his inaugural address in January, and it was echoed throughout the first six months of the new administration.
Obama said that if we want to live up to our full potential as a nation, we must be ready to do the impossible.
“We have to be willing to do things differently,” he said.
“Our economy must be strong, our military must be prepared to meet the challenges of tomorrow, our national parks must be open and our prisons must be safe.”
At a time when the Supreme Court was hearing a challenge to a key part of the Voting Rights Act, the president made it clear that he was a champion of LGBT equality.
He made it plain that gay people deserve equal rights, and he said he wanted to change the law to make it easier for states to implement voting restrictions, something he called the “first step” toward equality.
In June, the Department of Justice released a report that said discrimination in the workplace was a significant barrier to LGBT equality in the United States.
And as he began his first month in office, he took a different tack on race relations, saying that police brutality against minorities was a problem that needed to be addressed.
And at the same time, he pushed for stronger gun laws and expanded background checks.
At the same times, he seemed to be working to move past the past.
In July, he announced that he would appoint a transgender judge to the US Supreme Court.
At a news conference in the White House Rose Garden, Obama declared that his administration was “looking forward to moving forward, to getting things done, and to having a positive impact on the lives of people in this country.”
And then he took another tack.
He signed a law making it a federal crime to hate a person on the basis of race or color.
That law was meant to bring some measure of justice to people who had been victims of hate crimes and discrimination, and Obama was hoping to use it to make a statement about the need for racial justice in America.
That’s how he ended up announcing the passage of a law to protect LGBT Americans from discrimination in federal employment.
In his first weeks, Obama made several other big promises about his vision for the country and his priorities.
He appointed a judge to fill the seat of Justice Stephen Breyer, who had died in February, and the president announced a plan to expand health insurance coverage to nearly one in five Americans and extend Medicare to every American.
He pushed for more funding for schools, and pledged to increase federal investments in public transit, water, roads and