Konrad Juengling height - How tall is Konrad Juengling?
Konrad Juengling was born on 1987 in Salem, Oregon, United States, is an American LGBT rights activist. At 33 years old, Konrad Juengling height not available right now. We will update Konrad Juengling's height soon as possible.
Now We discover Konrad Juengling's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 35 years old?
|Occupation||Gay rights activist|
|Konrad Juengling Age||35 years old|
|Birthplace||Salem, Oregon, United States|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on . He is a member of famous with the age 35 years old group.
Konrad Juengling Weight & Measurements
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Konrad Juengling's Wife?
His wife is Robert Juengling (2016–present)
|Wife||Robert Juengling (2016–present)|
Konrad Juengling Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-22. So, how much is Konrad Juengling worth at the age of 35 years old? Konrad Juengling’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from American. We have estimated Konrad Juengling's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2022||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2021||Pending|
|Salary in 2021||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Konrad Juengling Social Network
|Konrad Juengling Twitter|
|Wikipedia||Konrad Juengling Wikipedia|
Juengling believes global warming should be a national emergency. In February 2020, he stated, "...the United States is actively contributing to the problem rather than being the leader it could be. Global warming affects the entire planet and has already had permanent consequences on this earth... We have the opportunity to mitigate some of the damage currently happening and shift the focus to being responsible stewards of this planet rather than plundering it for shareholders." He does not consider Trump to be a "responsible, forward-thinking president concerned with the longevity of this planet’s diversity."
In 2019, President Donald Trump declared a National Emergency Concerning the Southern Border of the United States. Juengling does not believe the border wall should be considered a national emergency.
In 2019, the LGB Alliance, an association which claims to support lesbian, gay, and bisexual people's rights, launched in the UK. Juengling considers the organization a Trans exclusionary radical feminist group, stating, "I can’t support TERF organisations that use right-wing talking points to purposely exclude members of the community."
Juengling is a supporter of Million Dollar Vegan, a charity campaign launched in February 2019 to get Pope Francis to go vegan for Lent.
South African artist Gavin du Plessis painted a piece honoring Juengling, called Juengling in Hades. The piece was part of the Sanlam Art Collection in 2019.
In the 2018 Idaho gubernatorial election, Juengling endorsed Democrat Paulette Jordan over Republican Brad Little, citing Jordan's stance on LGBTQ rights, marriage equality, Medicaid expansion, clean energy, and abortion rights for women. The National Memo called Juengling's endorsement "a major LGBTQ endorsement." In an interview with Gay Star News, Juengling stated he disagrees with Jordan on gun rights, stating he is "firmly in the gun control camp. I think Americans have an unhealthy fascination and obsession with firearms."
In October 2018, in an interview with Gay Boy Bible, Juengling stated he'd like to see Joe Biden, Kamala Harris, or Cory Booker make a presidential bid. In May 2019, he officially endorsed Harris, and stated a Harris-Pete Buttigieg ticket would be his "ideal." He criticized Tulsi Gabbard, citing Gabbard's history on LGBTQ rights, record on Bashar al-Assad, and other positions she holds, but stated he would vote for whoever the Democratic nominee was.
In September 2018, Juengling wrote a letter to the editor of the Idaho Press-Tribune about former Idaho Senator Marv Hagedorn making fun of sexual assault victims on his Twitter account earlier that week. The letter was titled "Making fun of sexual assault victims isn't funny." A day later, he wrote another letter to the editor of the Meridian Press criticizing Meridian's mayor for abstaining from a potential tie-breaking vote when the city council voted on a non-discrimination ordinance for gender identity and sexual orientation.
In June 2017, Juengling wrote an op-ed for the Times-News, titled "Idaho Needs Mandatory Sex Education", in which he argued, "Comprehensive sex education should also include LGBT health and topics as well. Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender youth deserve to have information regarding their sexuality and health just like heterosexual and cisgender students." The piece was also published in the Post Register under the headline "Mandatory sex ed in Idaho."
Juengling endorsed Hillary Clinton for the Democratic nomination for the United States 2016 presidential election.
In April 2016, Juengling joined Emily Allen, Timothy "Tim" Jensen, Christy Schroeder, and Jenna Wiskus to write Boise Weekly to criticize Idaho's Bill 1321, which would allow the Bible to be used in public schools as instruction material. They stated Bill 1321 "blurs the lines between the separation of Church and State in Idaho Public Schools" and that it was "an alarming bill for several reasons".
Juengling initially met his husband Robert (né Peterson) on the gay social networking app Grindr. The two became engaged in 2015 at the Albuquerque International Balloon Fiesta. They married at Silver Falls State Park on August 20, 2016, where they were the first same-sex couple married at the lodge.
On the radio show Out in the Vineyard in 2015, Juengling responded to comments made by Bryan Fischer of the American Family Association when Fischer compared businesses being required to serve LGBTQ people with slavery, in that they both had to perform labor against their will. Juengling stated Fischer's position was "laughable" because "religious rights should not equal discrimination."
In March 2015, Indiana passed the Religious Freedom Restoration Act. The act was seen by some as discriminatory against LGBT and other minorities. In response, Juengling purchased the domain names of six Republican Indiana State House representatives and linked them to the Human Rights Campaign's Youth Statistics page. He stated the information on the site would educate the lawmakers about a population that "is already disadvantaged and have less accesses to family, community supports, and healthcare." The domain names he purchased were for representatives Dale Devon, Don Lehe, Donna Schaibley, Douglas Gutwein, Kathy Kreag Richardson, and Martin Carbaugh. In an open letter to Indiana state representatives, Juengling offered to give them the domains in exchange for passing a non-discrimination policy. Juengling's efforts were supported by LGBT magazine The Advocate, Towleroad, and other media. The Huffington Post awarded Juengling with their "Unicorn of the Week" award for his efforts in combating the Indiana bill and "doing something positive for the LGBTQ community".
After writing an op-ed picked up by GeeksOUT, Juengling then joined the GeeksOUT team, writing posts about queer-related media for their site from September 2014 to April 2016. From December 2015 until the magazine closed in May 2016, Juengling wrote for OutBoise Magazine, a queer magazine based in Boise, Idaho.
In 2013, Juengling advocated against watching the movie Ender's Game, citing Orson Scott Card's views on homosexuality and encouraging people to practice the economic ideology of "queer ethical consumerism". Opinion-editorials written by Juengling "helped to raise GeeksOUT's profile after their ‘Skip Ender's Game’ campaign."
While attending Portland State University, Juengling was a paid columnist for the student newspaper the Daily Vanguard. His column, titled "Just a Phase", ran during late 2013. From 2013 to 2015, Juengling was a contributing writer for PQ Monthly, which is based out of Portland, Oregon.
Following calling Cruz's chance at becoming the president a "far fetched idea", Juengling took also aim at Rick Perry. In an op-ed, Juengling brought up Perry not wanting federal oversight of the education system, not remembering the name of the third major agency he wanted to shut down during his 2012 presidential bid, and his federal indictment for abuse of official capacity and coercion of a public servant.
In February 2005, Juengling earned his Eagle Scout Award from the Boy Scouts of America; his project was removing graffiti from public parks and fences in Four Corners, Oregon. Because of the then-active BSA policy of not allowing gay youth to join, Juengling did not come out to any scouting leaders while in the Boy Scouts, though he did come out to other boys in his troop. Juengling attended North Salem High School, from which he graduated in 2005. While at North, he was a reporter for the student newspaper The Clarion. After graduating high school, Juengling attended university at Portland State University, where he earned a bachelor's degree in psychology. He moved to Boise to attend Boise State University to earn a Master's in Social Work, graduating in 2017. At Boise State, Juengling was the recipient of the Chinn LGBT Scholarship from the American Atheists.
Konrad Anders Juengling (German: Jüngling; born 1987) is an American gay rights activist and writer. His activism focuses on equal rights for LGBT people, ethical consumerism, and supporting liberal politicians. The Huffington Post characterized Juengling's work as "tech savvy queer activism."
Konrad Anders Juengling was born in 1987 in Salem, Oregon, to Dr. Fritz Juengling and Holly Juengling. He was raised a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, of which his family are still members. His father heads the Scandinavian department at the church's Family History Center in Salt Lake City and his mother is an accountant. Juengling is the nephew of lighting director Dietrich Juengling. The LGBT publication Gay PV characterized the Juengling family as "involved in the arts". He is a collateral descendant of United States President Abraham Lincoln through Lincoln's great-grandfather John Lincoln.
An amateur genealogist, Juengling is a member of several genealogically focused groups. Among them are: Bloodlines of Salem, a lineage association for those related to people killed as witches during the Salem Witch Trials; the Dutch Colonial Society, a society for those who are a "direct descent from a Dutch settler born in the Netherlands, and, who immigrated, no later than 19 April 1775, to any settlement in what is now the United States"; and the Presidential Families of America, a lineage association for those related to United States Presidents and First Ladies.