Western Cultural Imperialism

If a stronger nation attempts to undermine a weaker nation’s politics, change its laws, replace its traditional religion, and otherwise impose the stronger nation’s cultural agenda on it, this is generally considered to be “imperialism.” Western liberals often condemn this kind of activity if it is a matter, for instance, of bringing Catholicism to various African, Asian, or Latin American nations.

However, when the shoe is on the other foot — when it is a matter of imposing abortion, contraception, or the LGBT agenda on poor Asian and African nations, then it’s OK. Then, we’re offering progress to the unfortunates. It’s a sort of missionary activity, really, of sexual liberation.

The Obama Administration is doing this. It’s not only fighting the Church in the U.S. (where it generally does not fight back), but in the Philippines, in Nigeria, and in other nations whose populace it seeks to debauch and degrade till they’re just as good and free as we are.

Here’s what we do in Africa


See also the Letter of the Nigerian Bishops to President Goodluck Ebele Jonathan, thanking him for signing into law an anti-homosexual bill, which reads, in part:

Your decision and that of your administration in conjunction with the Federal Legislature, not to bow to international pressure in the promotion of unethical and immoral practices of same sex union and other related vices is indeed a courageous one and a clear indication of the ability of our great country to stand shoulders high in the protection of our Nigerian and African most valued cultures of the institution of marriage and protection of the dignity of the human person.

We commend you for this courageous and wise decision and pray that God will continue to bless, guide and protect you and your administration against the conspiracy of the developed world to make our country and continent, the dumping ground for the promotion of all immoral practices, that have continued to debase the purpose of God for man in the area of creation and morality, in their own countries.

Here’s what we do in the Philippines