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A Gay Old Time!: Open Borders Means the End of LGBTQ Rights

Britain’s Labour Party—they of mass immigration, the shameless pandering to Britain’s increasingly-irascible acid-flinging Muslim communities, and MP Naz Shah who re-tweeted the sentiment that the one million victims of “Asian” grooming gangs “just need to shut their mouths for the good of diversity”—has recently appointed “trans model” Munroe Bergdorf to be their LGBTQ adviser. You may recall Bergdorf for the comments that got her sacked by L’Oreal:

“Honestly I don’t have energy to talk about the racial violence of white people any more. Yes ALL white people. Because most of ya’ll don’t even realise or refuse to acknowledge that your existence, privilege and success as a race is built on the backs, blood and death of people of colour. Your entire existence is drenched in racism. From micro-aggression to terrorism, you guys built the blueprint for this shit.”

Furthermore, she’s recently informed us that, “Gay people are SOCIALISED to be ashamed of their sexuality due to heterosexual people’s homophobia,” speaking of course in a Western context. In what will come as a profound shock I’m sure, the countries that guarantee the fundamental humanity of the LGBTQ community are all in the Western world, and those that do not are not. Let’s take a whirlwind tour around the globe to see what kinds of benefits the LGBTQ community can expect to receive once Britain and her Western brethren has finally, blissfully realized Labour’s vision of becoming the home to the entire Third World.

The following eighteen countries and one “disputed territory” have both civil and religious jurisprudence forbidding homosexual acts and the explicit expression of homosexuality: Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia, Egypt, Libya, Lebanon, Syria, Somalia, Jordan, Saudi Arabia, Iraq, Iran, Kuwait, Qatar, Tanzania, Afghanistan, Pakistan, Mauritania, and Palestine. Other than Tanzania, which is split in equal thirds between Islam, Christianity, and local polytheistic religions, the rest are Muslim states that adhere to sharia law. In the following countries, the official penalty for homosexuality is death: Mauritania, Sudan, Yemen, Saudi Arabia, Iraq, Iran, Afghanistan, Pakistan, Somalia, Qatar, Brunei, the United Arab Emirates, and the Boko Haram-controlled areas of Nigeria. Chechen separatists often execute suspected homosexuals or otherwise will intern them in camps. Daesh-controlled territory in the Middle East has seen the burning alive of homosexuals become standard practice. The common denominator? Islam.

Other Islamic countries and territories that feature draconian punishments, including imprisonment ranging from decades-long sentences to life, include: Bangladesh, the Maldives, Malaysia, South Sumatra, and Aceh. Two nations with a plurality of religious faiths, but where Islam still features prominently, in Eritrea and India, should also be included in this list. Muslim-majority nations The Gambia, Guinea, Sierra Leone, Senegal, Comoros, Western Sahara, Morocco, Tunisia, Libya, Lebanon, Oman, Syria, Kuwait, Uzbekistan, and Turkmenistan feature less substantial sentencing for homosexual acts, but the punishment remains imprisonment. A pair of articles (333 and 338) in the Algerian constitution call for fines and imprisonment of up to three years for homosexual acts, and in Egypt, debauchery and public decency laws criminalize homosexual acts/behavior in public, though there is no official policy on private same-sex encounters. Indonesia has no official laws banning same-sex acts, but certain provinces have been given the latitude to effectively impose sharia law, similar to Russia. In countries such as Jordan, Bahrain, and Azerbaijan there is no explicit outlawing of homosexual activity, but there are also no legal protections against discrimination. The territory of Palestine is similar. Regarding the United Arab Emirates, according to ILGA’s State Sponsored Homosexuality Guide:

All sexual acts outside of heterosexual marriage are banned in the United Arab Emirates. No article in Federal Law No (3) of 1987 on Issuance of the Penal Code specifically discusses consensual same-sex relations, although various scholars translate this article otherwise. It is through the Sharia code that the death penalty theoretically can apply to same-sex sexual relations through the offence of Zina (Article 356) which applies to sexual relations outside of marriage of any sort. However, research by leading human rights organisations concludes that although in some cases courts have gone beyond codified laws and imposed harsher sentences of stoning and fogging for Zina crimes, it appears that the law is used in rape cases only. Different Emirates within the UAE have anti-sodomy laws: Article 80 of the Criminal Code in Abu Dhabi (the Emirate that is the seat of the UAE), criminalises “[unnatural sex with another person]”, punishable up to 14 years in jail. (This law was passed in 1970, before Abu Dhabi was an independent entity). Article 177 of the Emirate of Dubai (also passed in 1970) imposes 10 years of imprisonment for [sodomy].[1]

Fifteen Islamic nations feature additional “morality laws” that prevent the dissemination of “homosexual propaganda”: Algeria, Egypt, Libya, Morocco, Somalia, Tunisia, Indonesia, Iraq, Iran, Jordan, Kuwait, Lebanon, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, and Syria. Two other nations with substantial Muslim minorities—Nigeria and Tanzania—have similar laws in place.

It’s not just Islamic-majority countries that have what we might describe as “less enlightened” views on homosexuality, however. Homosexuality is punishable by hard labor in Angola and imprisonment in Malawi, Namibia, Botswana, Zimbabwe, Zambia, Burundi, Kenya, Uganda, South Sudan, Ethiopia, Cameroon, Togo, Liberia, Ghana, Guyana, Jamaica, Bhutan, Sri Lanka, Singapore, Myanmar, Papua New Guinea, Tonga, the Cook Islands, Tuvalu, Kiribati, Saint Kitts and Nevis, Saint Lucia, Antigua and Barbuda, Dominica, Barbados, Grenada, Guadeloupe, and Trinidad and Tobago. Sodomy is illegal in Mauritius, but the laws on gender expression and homosexual relationships are very vague.

What about transgender rights? It is illegal in the following countries to change your gender: Papua New Guinea, the Philippines, Malaysia, Thailand, Myanmar, Macedonia, Albania, Grenada, Barbados, Saint Lucia, Saint Kitts and Nevis, Dominica, Antigua and Barbuda, Haiti, the Dominican Republic, Greenland, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Belize, Venezuela, Guyana, Suriname, Paraguay, Peru, Morocco, Ivory Coast, Nigeria, Algeria, Libya, Egypt, Qatar, the United Arab Emirates, Kuwait, Saudi Arabia, Oman, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Somalia, Uganda, Tanzania, Malawi, Zambia, Angola, and Namibia. Iran is a very bizarre exception, where due to a 1986 ruling by the Ayatollah Khomeini, male-to-female gender reassignment surgery in order to enter into what would then be classified as a heterosexual relationship would not only be considered acceptable, but would also be state-sponsored.

While Munroe Bergdorf has, shall we say the privilege of railing against micro-aggressions and condemning whites in relative safety, her queer and trans brethren across the Third World, and even in Europe’s notorious No-Go Zones, have no such luxury of safely criticizing those in power, let alone even existing. And far be it from whites oppressing and exploiting the global “people of color,” they are not only doing it to themselves, but upon arrival in the West they re-create the same conditions of tribalism, conflict, corruption, and squalor they’re so eager to escape from. According to the Human Rights Risk Index, the following countries are classed as having “Extreme Risk” for the abuse of human rights: North Korea, Syria, Iraq, Iran, Saudi Arabia, Yemen, China, Vietnam, Afghanistan, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Myanmar, Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan, Russia, Zimbabwe, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Equatorial Guinea, Nigeria, the Central African Republic, Sudan, South Sudan, Ethiopia, Somalia, Eritrea, Egypt, and Libya. The countries classed as having “High Risk” are basically the rest of Africa, Asia (minus Taiwan, Japan, and South Korea), and Central and South America (minus Argentina, Chile, and Uruguay). So before you decide to drown a perfectly good bowl of vanilla ice cream in hot fudge, you might want to spare a thought for those rainbow sprinkles.


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