Tuesday, July 07, 2015

Kenyans to Obama: Shut Up on Gay Agenda & Go Home

Homosexualists cheer as President Obama advocates deviant sexual lifestyles around the world, but anticipating the president's upcoming visit to Kenya, a crowd in Nairobi demonstrated against his Gay Agenda by wearing t-shirts saying "Protect the family match" and "Stand with the family."
"We are telling Mr. Obama when he comes to Kenya this month and he tries to bring the abortion agenda, the gay agenda, we shall tell him to shut up and go home."
-- Irungu Kangata, Kenyan Legislature
For background, click headlines below to read previous articles:

Africans Reject Pres. Obama's Gay Agenda, to his Face

Pres. Obama Ignores Christian Genocide, Pushes Gay Agenda in Nigeria

Pres. Obama To Uganda: Accept Gay Agenda or Risk Money

-- From "MP Will Tell Obama 'Shut Up and Go Home' if He Pushes Pro-Gay Agenda in Kenya" by Reuters 7/6/15

Kenyans took to the street Monday against homosexuality and a lawmaker said that he will tell President Obama to, "shut up and go home" if he tries to push a pro-gay agenda when he visits the country later this month.

Last month's U.S. Supreme Court decision to allow same-sex marriage was given praise by President Obama but this opinion is not shared in many African countries where religious views prevail.

Deputy President William Ruto told a church congregation in May that Kenya had "no room for gays". This was said the same day that U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry arrived in Nairobi for talks.

Anti-gay remarks by African leaders often win public support but put them at odds with Western donors who provide valuable economic and other support to the continent.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Kenyan lawmakers say Obama shouldn’t be allowed to talk about gay rights during his visit" by Adam Taylor, The Washington Post 7/6/15

On Sunday, Justin Muturi, the speaker of Kenya's National Assembly, warned that parliament has the ability to "sanction any advances perceived to encroach on our social fabric," according to the Star, a local newspaper. "As an individual and a Christian, I am opposed to homosexuality and cannot condone gay practices."

Muturi was one of five Kenyan lawmakers at a cathedral fundraising event on Sunday who told the audience that Obama should not be allowed to bring up the issue of gay rights during his visit. Another, Charles Njagagua, said Obama should be ejected from the Kenyan parliament if he mentions gay rights, the Nation newspaper reported, while Rose Mitaru said the country was ready to reject any aid if it is tied to gay marriage.

Whether Obama will mention gay rights during his trip is unclear. In the aftermath of a decision by the U.S. Supreme Court, however, gay marriage is being perceived as one of the key successes of his two terms in office. . . .

Asked about the Kenyan lawmakers' comments on Monday, White House spokesperson Josh Earnest said there would be no constraints on what Obama would discuss during his trip to Kenya. "We have been clear that when the president travels around the world he does not hesitate to raise concerns about human rights," Earnest said.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.