FILE - In this Jan. 1, 2014, file photo, New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio speaks after being sworn in during the public inauguration ceremony at City Hall in New York. Mayor de Blasio will not travel across the Hudson River to MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J., on Sunday for the Super Bowl that will be broadcast to a television audience expected to top 100 million people. De Blasio said Thursday, Jan. 30, that he has "decided to watch the game on TV, just like the vast majority of New Yorkers." (AP Photo/Seth Wenig, File)(Reuters) – New York Metropolis Mayor Bill de Blasio will not march within the metropolis's St. Patrick's Day Parade, an annual spectacle that attracts about 1 million people to Fifth Avenue, as a result of event organizers don’t permit gay-rights groups to take part. Parade organizers do not permit homosexual rights groups or marchers with homosexual-delight signs to take part in the experience, saying that doing so would warfare with the Roman Catholic heritage of the experience, which traces its roots again to the colonial generation. De Blasio turns into the first New York Metropolis mayor to boycott the experience on account that David Dinkins, the last Democrat elected to the workplace, in 1993. The Roman Catholic church teaches that gay acts are immoral and opposes gay marriage, though Pope Francis has kept away from the repeated denunciations of gay individuals made by his predecessors, announcing in a July interview, "who am I to judge?" The parade will likely be held on Mar 17.