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It’s been suggested that I talk it out instead; for fear that my writing something would have negative repercussions for me.I believe that any time one can express their challenges — their vulnerabilities and that which they feel makes them unlovable (and lately, being gay and a Baha’i mostly certainly makes me feel unlovable) — that it allows more shining to take place.Shoghi Effendi had the opportunity to clarify the teaching a hundred years later and provided guidance that said homosexuality is immoral, wrong and against nature.Many who now learn about the Faith, especially those in my generation, are turned off by this guidance.Susanne is also a journalist with a background in freelancing for Newsweek, Simple Marriage, and many others.
Your words can deeply and lovingly connect your hearts and souls.That’s my goal in writing this: That we may all celebrate our wholeness, despite our challenges. In particular, for those gay Baha’is who are in the closet right now and, even more so, the gay Baha’is in the closet who’ve chosen to repress their sexuality and marry women in order to serve the Cause of the Baha’i Faith. Many Baha’is have written me over the months since The Jake Sasseville Show went live asking how I’ve reconciled being openly gay and a Baha’i.The truth is, as I receive many kind emails and Facebook posts, I realize I’m quite embarrassed to call myself a Baha’i while being at odds with the core teaching around marriage and sexuality.Aside from my parents, the Baha’i Faith has cultivated and shaped who I’ve become in my life, and it is the most consistent community to which I’ve belonged.That’s why it’s so heart-breaking that I’m considering leaving the Baha’i Faith. Baha’is have told me to deal with this quietly because it may bring about disunity.