Pete Buttigieg jokes, he will negotiate a ‘peace Treaty’ between Chick-fil-A, and the LGBTQ community

Pete Buttigieg recently joked about a “peace deal” between the Chick-fil-a, and the LGBTQ community.
(Gilbert Carrasquillo/Getty Images)

Pete Buttigieg, the openly gay Indiana mayor, a New York radio station Tuesday that he would negotiate a “peace deal” between the Chick-fil-a, and the LGBTQ community, said considering running for President in 2020.

“I do not approve of their policy, but I chicken kind of cheap, you,” Buttigieg said in jest in an interview with “The Breakfast Club”, the hip-hop morning show in New York’s Power 105.1.

“Maybe, if nothing else, I can be the bridge. Maybe I’ll be said to convey in a position to that peace deal,” Buttigieg.


The mayor of South Bend, Ind. has not officially his candidacy in the 2020 presidential race since the Start of an exploratory Committee months ago. The 37-year-old are growing in popularity after the introduction of progressive reforms, including a measure that would bypass the electoral Commission for the presidential elections.

In his radio interview Tuesday, Buttigieg spoke of the possibilities that could come together the people, to understand each other’s unique backgrounds.

“We need to find a way to reach our identities and other people,” Buttigieg said. “…What can we talk about that brings us together? Because I have no idea what it’s like to walk in the shoes of so many other people. But I can talk about some of the pieces, what I carry with me, and see if it rhymes with your experience of life.”

“Good art, good music, good literature, that” the mayor continued.

“Good chicken sandwiches,” “The Breakfast Club” host Charlamagne Tha God joked before Buttigieg clear that good policy “should have that quality too.”


The San Antonio city Council voted last week to ban Chick-fil-A-ab opens its doors to the city’s airport, according to Chick-fil-a game room for the donation to anti-money-LGBTQ causes, according to The hill.

The almost-recognized food company, but a number of other universities, and airports, and, in 2012, was widely criticized after CEO Dan Cathy, said the chain supports “the biblical definition of the family unit.”

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