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Or take a Canadian show called "1 girl 5 gays." With a rotating cast of about twenty gay men talking about "love and sex," you'd think one would be masculine but all exhibit varying degrees of effeminacy not generally seen in straight men. So I asked him why he didn't want to have sex with women.The response betrayed a feminine self-identity: "Ew, I'd feel like a lesbian." This explains the gay obsession with divas like Britney Spears, Cher, Madonna, and the like.
One exception to the lack of interest in the details of what exactly gays are born with was a 60 Minutes piece in 2006 on the "Science Of Sexual Orientation." Intrepid reporter Leslie Stahl profiled two sets of identical twins to illustrate the overlap of sexual orientation and gendered traits. But why is Leslie Stahl bothering small children whose gender and interests don't conform to societal expectations?The other twins on the 60 Minutes program were Steve and Greg, two young adults.There too the gay twin was visibly more effeminate in both speech and dainty hand movements. To test the accuracy of the so-called gaydar, premised on the idea of gendered traits distinguishing gays, some members of the previously mentioned Northwestern University group did another study using videos, this time using only adults: We videotaped homosexual and heterosexual men and women answering an interview question about their interests.In humans, this sexually dimorphic region is called the INAH3.Simon Le Vay's research has found that the size of INAH3 in gay men mirrors that of women, while straight men's are considerably larger than both.The prevailing theory is simple: "Differences in levels of circulating sex hormones [of the fetus] usually testosterone during one or more critical periods of development cause the brain to develop in a more-male-like or more female-like direction, and these differences influence a spectrum of gendered traits in juvenile life and adulthood, including the preference for male and female sex partners." More simply, prenatal hormones circulating in the mother's womb influence the sexual orientation of the fetus.
In the case of gays, the hormones make them more feminine.
These differences are not just superficial mannerisms either, but are deep inside the brain.
Within a part of the hypothalamus (which regulates male-typical behaviors) exists a cell group that is larger in males than females.
Namely, gay men are shifted towards the feminine: "what's striking is the large number of traits in which gay people's minds are at least part-way shifted in gender-atypical direction" according to Simon Le Vay, a neuroscientist whose own research on sexual orientation is often invoked by the "born that way" side.
To put another way, even pro-gay researchers have found that under controlled experiments some well-known stereotypes about effeminate gay men contain at least a "kernel of truth." While confirmation of these stereotypes goes relatively unmentioned in most of the press, this gay effeminacy is foundational to the conclusion that gay men are born that way.
But there's an important caveat that the gay activists don't mention when trumpeting this good news.