Aimee Stephens

Aimee (Munmee) Stephens is inducted into the Hall of Shame due to his wish to punish his former employer for his own lack of integrity. Since this man has not revealed his real name that we can find, we will call him Munmee, which is a derivative of the masculine form of Aimee. In 2103, Munmee, a male funeral director at the R.G. & G.R. Harris Funeral Homes, who had promised to follow the company's sex-specific dress code, announced to owner Tom Rost that he intended to dress and present as a woman Tom Rost. As reported by the Alliance Defending Freedom: While that employee was free to dress however that employee wanted outside of work, Harris Funeral Homes expects its funeral directors to follow the dress code during working hours. After all, the dress code is a crucial component to how it serves grieving families. But the employee made a decision to break a promise. After considering the needs of the funeral director, other employees, and the grieving families the funeral home serves, the funeral home felt it had no choice but to part ways with the employee. That's when the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) filed a lawsuit against Harris Funeral Homes. This should have been an open-and-shut case. After all, Tom and Harris Funeral Homes were following existing laws. Small businesses are allowed under the law to have sex-specific dress codes. Even the EEOC's own employee manual states that a dress code may require male employees to wear neckties at all times and female employees to wear skirts at all times. But the EEOC elevated its political goals above the interests of the grieving families that Tom and Harris Funeral Homes serve. Regardless of what mental illness this man may have to make him think is female, the primary point is that he agreed to the Funeral Home dress code and decided to violate it. We feel there is a great likelihood this decision was political to purposely punish the company for its dress code. A person of integrity would simple find another job if their value conflicted with his employer. Cases like this have been contrived for such political retribution purposes many times in the past. Whether this is a case of political attack, or the Munmee on a personal basis desiring to shove down the throat of his employer his own perverted values, we cannot tell. Either way, this is yet another case in which there is an attempt to push perverted and perhaps mentally ill values into the mainstream of normality (which it is not and never will be). The EEOC eventually admitted it was wrong and presently support the case of the Funeral Home. But, of course, the organization that supports all perversion, it seems, the ACLU, stepped in to take the case forward. The United State Supreme Court has agreed to hear the case in is 2019-1920 term.

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