When Unite The Fight, a homosexual blog, discovered that Coffee Bean & Tea Leaf's wifi was blocking gay-themed sites, they were not thrilled. Because blocking access to gay site is, at the very least, creepy. See, a UTF contributor tried accessing such queer sites as Towleroad and Pam's House Blend, but both were blocked for "sexuality." (Neither site, by the way, is erotically charged.)

Concerned, Unite The Fight ilk complained to the ironically-named OpenDNS, a San Francisco company that provides censorship software to Coffe Bean. OpenDNS initially responds like this: it's Coffee Bean's fault -- boycott them. But then Coffee Bean's PR firm was like, oh hell no -- we censored nothing. Which in turn prompted the head boss at OpenDNS, founder David Ulevitch, to make an official statement, saying, "this was just a mistake on OpenDNS's part, " going on to postscript, "the irony is that I can say with a very high degree of confidence that nobody at OpenDNS, least of all our support department, has any issue with LGBT sites."

So, now all side are having meetings and discussions and hugs and are all very nice and conciliatory and BFFs about the entire thing. And another battle is won in the effort to get the interwebs and its many filters to stop connoting "gay," "lesbian" and "homosexual" with, well, smut.