REALity Volume XXXV Issue No. 7 July 2016
Gay activism, GLBTIQ (Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Transgender, Intersex and Queer), has caused divisions in Canadian society, within political parties over the redefinition of marriage, in the education system with GLBTQI propaganda trampling parental rights and responsibilities, at the United Nations with the GLBTQI lobby ignoring legitimate treaties which do not include protection of their sexual activities. Now Canada is complicit in spreading this social unrest to unsuspecting third world countries by providing funds to local GLBTIQ groups by way of Canadian embassies.
Following our previous coverage, Foreign Affairs Minister John Baird’s Homosexual Legacy, REALity, February 2016, we have obtained further information which reveals widespread gay activism unfortunately funded by the unknowing Canadian taxpayer. Using the euphemisms, Protecting Human Rights, and Supporting Democratic Transition, tax dollars are funneled through Foreign Affairs, (now called Global Affairs Canada (GAC)), under the Canada Fund for Local Initiatives (CFLI). With little control from Global Affairs, these funds are used freely by special interest groups in these foreign centres to engage in political activism “paid out to them by the Canadian Embassies.”
Access to Information Reveals a Widespread Network
An Access to Information request reports 66 GLBTI groups received $1,332,057 in funding between 2012 and 2015. Information on nine projects was censured, not providing any data on the project, group, and/or country receiving funding. The reason given was related to security, defence, subversion and intelligence, obviously not related to GLBT human rights and is not the real reason this information is not disclosed. They just don’t want us to have this information. Why? A complaint has been made about this withheld information.
Thirty-eight different countries have received Canadian funding for GLBTI activism through our embassies. With a Liberal government and a Prime Minister who plans to join the Toronto Gay Pride Parade, this can be expected to escalate. We do know from the information received that $26,630 in 2012 was paid out for the development of a handbook to promote LGBT rights. Interestingly, the country and organization involved in this project were blacked out in the Access to Information report.
Funding is Ongoing and Increasing
Some of the foreign LGBT groups receiving Canadian funding include:
- Training LGBTI in communication and media skills in Uganda to advance the “struggle for LGBTI human rights”, contrary to the general culture’s strong family institutions, cost Canadians $32,443 in 2012, with further $50 and $25 thousands for other advocacy in 2013 and 2014.
- Establishing a new activist LGBT NGO called “The Grace” in the Kyrgyz Republic to “increase capacity to promote democratic principles and equality through media advocacy” cost $14,200 in 2013 with a further $19,700 in 2014.
- Under the guise of Supporting Democratic Transition, Botswana received funds for “raising awareness of LGBTI rights through films, documentaries and discussions,” Malawi was funded for “training, drama performances and awareness campaign” in 2012, and India for sensitization through cultural events in 2014.
- Purchase of furniture for the Gay and Lesbian Network office in South Africa cost Canadians $5,146, with further funding for NGO’s, health and law centres of $19 and $26 thousand in 2014.
- Pink Embassy, Human Rights House of Albania, received $10,000 to raise awareness of hate speech in 2013, and $15,000 to prepare an information toolkit for government services providers in 2015.
- Extensive promotion of same-sex marriage issues through “major awareness-raising workshops” for NGOs and government departments in Viet Nam received $39,227 in 2012, followed up with $30,607 for “sustaining the momentum of the current movement” in 2014.
- GALZ, Gays and Lesbians of Zimbabwe, received $15,000 for a LGBTI Arts and Film Festival in 2013, as well as $4,509 for sensitization workshops for journalists in 2015.
Canadian Homosexual and Transgender Propaganda
There is no community left untargeted by Canadian tax dollars for the benefit of LGBTIQ:
- Activists in a Prison Centre and sensitization of journalists in El Salvador.
- Presidential elections in Costa Rica in 2013.
- Sensitization program among students in Georgia.
- Adolescents in correctional centres in Mexico City.
- LGBT victims of armed conflict in Colombia.
- Creating a hotline in Ukraine.
- Training and advocacy in Turkey.
- Promoting LGBT gender equality in politics and sports in Paraguay.
- A police force in Costa Rica, high schools in Colombia, sports programs in Brazil, public policy awareness raising in Argentina, on it goes as activists aim to transform the world with our tax dollars.
Social warriors who envision themselves as “progressive” disregard the resulting divisions in western countries: expensive court interventions, livelihoods lost for not baking cakes, increased sexually transmitted diseases with subsequent increase in medical treatment costs, disruptions in social peace in schools, disregard for parental and religious rights, costly legislative processes in government.
Canada’s Global Affairs, has become embroiled in intervening in the cultural life of family based countries, some having constitutions which require them to defend the “right to culture, tradition and religion” as well as “public order, public health and morals.” This secretive GLBTIQ agenda is not what Canadians expect of their governments as they struggle to raise their families under excessive taxation. Gender confusion and GLBTIQ, etc., are not Canadian values rooted in our culture, but government funded fringe “progressive” experimentation promoted through Canadian embassies by well-connected special interest groups.
Countries targeted with this propaganda include: Kenya, Uganda, South Africa, Botswana, Zimbabwe, Lesotho, Belize, Zambia, Malawi, Mauritania, Albania, Turkey, Lebanon, Montenegro, India, Sri Lanka, Malaysia, Philippines, Mauritius, Viet Nam, Kyrgyz Republic, Tajikistan, Georgia, Ukraine, Mexico, Haiti, El Salvador, Trinidad and Tobago, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, Suriname, Brazil, Uruguay, Paraguay, Argentina.