UPDATE: DUMPED Senate nominee Bernard Gaynor plans to fight his suspension from Katter's Australian Party.
This comes after his party membership was revoked yesterday over anti-gay comments.
Mr Gaynor today said that other candidates or nominees had expressed personal opinions and had not been suspended.
He said he had not been counselled about his activity or given an opportunity to respond.
Mr Gaynor also said that he was disappointed to have been suspended for stating an opinion that he claimed the party leadership supported.
"The last time I spoke to (leader) Bob Katter he commended my moral courage,” Mr Gaynor said today.
“I am disappointed, however, that his party has chosen a politically-correct course of action. The Greens would be very happy with this decision.
"It also saddens me, as the party's core values and principles supposedly enshrine a member's right to act in accordance with their conscience."
"Furthermore, given personal opinions of other candidates are in today's press and they have not been suspended, there is clearly an absence of consistency within the party."
"I might add, I support these comments from Jamie Cavanough (a KAP candidate) as I know many in the party do.
“More importantly, I support the freedom for all Australians to express their opinion."
Mr Gaynor also claimed Mr Katter privately agreed with his stance against gay teachers, according to The Courier Mail.
Katter's Australia Party yesterday cut Mr Gaynor adrift amid public uproar over his tweet declaring he did not want his children to be taught by homosexuals.
The move came only hours after the party also forced out another candidate in Victoria, Tess Corbett, who had said gay rights would lead to acceptance of pedophiles.
But a defiant Mr Gaynor last night said he had been treated unfairly and claimed that Mr Katter privately agreed with his stance.
"I know Bob Katter supports me 100 per cent, but obviously he's made this decision for political purposes," Mr Gaynor told The Courier-Mail.
Bob told me that he was on a crusade and that the party had a very strong position that marriage was between a man and a woman and a very strong position in support of family values.
"But obviously in order to achieve political goals, he's happy to put those values aside and hang me out to dry, simply because I said I don't believe homosexual people should teach my children."
KAP national director Aidan McLindon said Mr Gaynor had been suspended from the party because he ignored a directive for candidates not to "promote their own personal preoccupations".
But Mr Gaynor - who until recently was the national general secretary of Mr Katter's party - said he had been offered support by many members.
He also said he opposed the presence of gays in the military and agreed with Liberal Senator Cory Bernardi that gay marriage could lead to bestiality and polygamy.
The controversy comes after the party attracted criticism in the Queensland election campaign for advertisements featuring pixelated images of semi-naked men that linked Campbell Newman to gay marriage.
Mr Katter later said he regretted these advertisements.
The north Queensland MP refused to comment on the latest controversy surrounding his candidates, other than to describe Ms Corbett's comments as "stupid".
"Everyone knows my position on this issue," Mr Katter told The Courier Mail.
"I'm not interested in it one way or another."
Queensland Greens Senator Larissa Waters said there was a pattern of homophobic attacks from the Katter party and urged him to explicitly renounce his candidates' comments.
"This is not the first that time that the Katter party, either an official or a prospective candidate, has expressed homophobic views and my take is it's not going to be the last," Senator Waters said.
"Bob Katter famously said there were no gays in his electorate, presumably he is still of the same opinion."
Finance Minister Penny Wong, who is gay, said the candidates' comments were bigoted and "don't reflect the values that the vast majority of Australians have".
Read more on The Courier Mail.
Additional reporting: Kate Dowler