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BREAKING: Uganda's Anti-Homosexuality Act 2023 rejects globalist, single world government influence


Ugandan President Yoweri Kaguta Museveni in an undated photo [Getty]


Uganda's Anti-Homosexuality Act 2023 was signed into law by President Yoweri Musevini on Monday, Memorial Day in the U.S. In praising Uganda's decisive action, orthodox Christians, Muslims, Jewish people and others that teach homosexuality is against God's moral standards welcomed the law that is viewed by many non-religious and independent observers as a hard slap in the face of the globalist single world government agenda propagated by the United Nations and many western countries.


In announcing that Mr. Musevini had assented to the law, Anita Annet Among, the speaker of Uganda’s parliament, said in a statement on Monday that with the law her African nation was standing strong to “defend the culture, values and aspirations of our people.”


The African continent should lead the way in “saving the world” from homosexuality, Museveni had previously declared. “Africa should provide the lead to save the world from this degeneration and decadence, which is really very dangerous for humanity,” he stated in April of this year at the Inter-Parliamentary Conference on Family Values and Sovereignty in the Ugandan city of Entebbe.


If people of opposite sex stop appreciating one another then how will the human race be propagated?” He asked while interacting with lawmakers from 22 African countries and the UK in attendance for the two-day conference. Museveni insisted that “homosexuality is reversible and curable" and that it "should not be preserved or propagated," but rather "confined."


He further assured the gathering that there will be no comprehensive sexuality education in Uganda, saying that children “need to grow as children.” One LGBTQ activist who attended the conference anonymously via Zoom said African leaders were aiming to "reject American influence" and trying to come up with an "African strategy to fight homosexuality."


Washington has previously warned Uganda of potential economic "repercussions" if the legislation goes into effect. "We're certainly watching this really closely and we would have to take a look at whether or not there might be repercussions that we would have to take, perhaps in an economic way, should this law actually get passed and enacted," White House Press Secretary Karine Jean-Pierre said in March. But Museveni has urged legislators to demonstrate "patriotism,” oppose homosexuality, and prepare for the potential impact of aid cuts on the country.


The bill, which was approved in March, originally proposed 20 years confinement in prison for anyone identifying as LGBTQ, but the president returned it to parliament in late April for revision to ensure it does not "frighten" those who need "rehabilitation."


An amended bill clarified that identifying as LGBTQ without engaging in homosexual acts would not be criminalized. Most of its articles, however, remained, such as the death penalty for "aggravated homosexuality," which includes having sex with a minor, having sex while HIV positive and incest.

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