Justin Castro’s Govt-Funded Groups Demand Venue Shut Down Jordan Peterson Event

Several groups who have received direct funding from the Canadian government under Prime Minister Justin Trudeau are demanding an Ottawa venue cancel an event featuring psychologist Dr Jordan Peterson.

A total of 36 organisations have demanded the Canadian Tire Centre in Ottawa cancel an upcoming event in which Dr Peterson is to speak as part of his North American tour to promote his latest book  Beyond Order: 12 More Rules for Life.

Jaime Sadgrove, manager of communications and advocacy for the Canadian Centre for Gender and Sexual Diversity (CCGSD), told the National Post newspaper, “As we approach the one-year anniversary of the so-called ‘Freedom Convoy,’ the last thing we need is a spokesperson of the far-right taking centre stage in our city.”

The CCGSD is just one of the 36 groups to sign an open letter demanding the shutdown of the event and is one of the groups that has also received large amounts of taxpayer cash from the Trudeau government in recent years.

Last year, the CCGSD was given a total of $1,090,624 by the Canadian federal government as part of a project to deliver resources for sexual health education for Canadian school teachers.

“On the first anniversary of the convoy, it’s a slap in the face to have him, of all people, come to our capital,” Fae Johnstone, executive director of the consulting firm Wisdom2Action said.

Wisdom2Action is also a beneficiary of Canadian public cash and was given $994,661 by the Trudeau government last year for a 36-month project for “2SLGBTQ+ youth” experiencing gender-based violence and raise awareness over youth violence in the community.

Another signatory to the open letter demanding the censorship of Dr Peterson is the Canadian Anti-Hate Network (CAHN), which received $268,400 from the Trudeau government last year as part of a programme “Containing and Countering Canadian Hate Groups.”

CAHN has not been without its own share of controversies in recent years, including an incident last year during the anti-coronavirus restriction Freedom Convoy when its chair Bernie Farber tried to pass off an anti-semitic flier as being present at the protests when the picture had been from an event in Florida weeks before and unrelated to the Freedom Convoy.

Later that year, CAHN released an educational handbook for hate symbols that included the Canadian Red Ensign, which was the national flag of Canadian during the Second World War.

“The flag of Canada until 1965. Its usage denotes a desire to return to Canada’s demographics before 1967, when it was predominately white,” the group claimed and added, “its usage in modern times is an indicator of hate-promoting beliefs.” The Red Ensign flies at many of the Cenotaphs across Canada that remember the war dead in the First and Second World Wars.

The anti-hate “toolkit” put out by the group was even deemed to be inappropriate by the province of Saskatchewan last year, with the provincial government discouraging teachers from using it, arguing that it was lacking in quality.

“The toolkit does not meet criteria such as being high quality, free from bias as reasonably possible, and having appropriate and significant Saskatchewan context,” the province’s Ministry of Education said.

CAHN was also accused of having ties to the far-left violent extremist group Antifa and took Canadian journalist Jon Kay to court over a statement linking the two groups. However, a Canadian judge threw out the case and stated, “CAHN did in fact assist Antifa and that the movement has been violent.”


Crisis in Peru: Over 50 injured in Peru as protests cause ‘nationwide chaos’

LIMA, Jan 20 (Reuters) – Dozens of Peruvians were injured after tensions flared again on Friday night as police clashed with protesters in anti-government demonstrations that are spreading across the country.

In the capital Lima, police officers used tear gas to repel demonstrators throwing glass bottles and stones, as fires burned in the streets, local TV footage showed.

In the country’s southern Puno region, some 1,500 protesters attacked a police station in the town of Ilave, Interior Minister Vicente Romero said in a statement to news media.

A police station in Zepita, Puno, was also on fire, Romero said.

Health authorities in Ilave reported eight patients hospitalized with injuries, including broken arms and legs, eye contusions and punctured abdomens.

By late afternoon, 58 people had been injured nationwide in demonstrations, according to a report from Peru’s ombudsman.

The unrest followed a day of turmoil in Thursday, when one of Lima’s most historic buildings burned to the ground, as President Dina Boluarte vowed to get tougher on “vandals.”

The destruction of the building, a near-century-old mansion in central Lima, was described by officials as the loss of a “monumental asset.” Authorities are investigating the causes.

Romero on Friday claimed the blaze was “duly planned and arranged.”

Thousands of protesters descended on Lima this week calling for change and angered by the protests’ mounting death toll, which officially stood at 45 on Friday.

Protests have rocked Peru since President Pedro Castillo was ousted in December after he attempted to dissolve the legislature to prevent an impeachment vote.

The unrest has until this week been concentrated in Peru’s south.

In the Cusco region, Glencore’s (GLEN.L) major Antapaccay copper mine suspended operations on Friday after protesters attacked the premises – one of the largest in the country – for the third time this month.

Airports in Arequipa, Cusco and the southern city of Juliaca were also attacked by demonstrators, delivering a fresh blow to Peru’s tourism industry.

“It’s nationwide chaos, you can’t live like this. We are in a terrible uncertainty – the economy, vandalism,” said Lima resident Leonardo Rojas.

The government has extended a state of emergency to six regions, curtailing some civil rights.

But Boluarte has dismissed calls for her to resign and hold snap elections, instead calling for dialogue and promising to punish those involved in the unrest.

“All the rigor of the law will fall on those people who have acted with vandalism,” Boluarte said on Thursday.

Some locals pointed the finger at Boluarte, accusing her of not taking action to quell the protests, which began on Dec. 7 in response to the ouster and arrest of Castillo.

Human rights groups have accused the police and army of using deadly firearms. The police say protesters have used weapons and homemade explosives.


Brazil: the installation of a brutal socialist dictatorship

Under Article 1 of the Brazilian Constitution, ‘all power belongs to the people, who exercise such power by means of their elected representatives or directly’. Apparently, however, nobody in Brazil has been allowed to question the transparency of the last presidential election. Whoever dares to do so ‘will be treated like criminals’, admonishes Justice Alexandre de Moraes of the Brazilian Supreme Court. At this moment hundreds of judicial arrests are taking place across Brazil.

This is how brutal dictatorships start. In a televised address on January 8, far-left President Luis Inácio Lula da Silva authorised the military intervention of Brazil’s Federal District. The newly installed President also tweeted a statement calling ‘fascists’ all those who recently occupied Congress to call for electoral transparency and freedom of speech.

To call those concerned citizens ‘fascists’ was an interesting choice of word. After all, when asked by Playboy magazine a few decades ago about which leaders he most admired, President Lula cited totalitarian murderers such as Che Guevara, Fidel Castro, Mao Tse-Tung, and Adolf Hitler. The brutal German dictator, Lula said, had what he really admired in one man: ‘The courage of proposing to do something and try to do.’

But few would have imagined that, under his newly installed regime, Brazilians would experience the creation of the first-ever concentration camps in their nation’s history; for the scenes recently observed in that Latin American country are visibly reminiscent of 1930s Germany.

At least 1,200 Brazilians, including the elderly and children, have been arbitrarily detained as part of the dismantling of a protester camp in Brasília, Brazil, on January 9. They were arrested for no other ‘crime’ apart from being camped in front of the army headquarters in Brasilia, believing they were protected by it and manifesting themselves for freedom and democracy. This was so until hundreds of police in riot gear and some on horseback amassed at the encampment, while army soldiers in the area withdrew.

When these concerned citizens were sent to prison, they went through a triage process. Pillows and blankets weren’t provided for ‘security reasons’, so that such ‘objects’ are not used for ‘acts of violence’. They will be entitled to a ‘sunbath’ once a day. These political prisoners have been forcibly inoculated with mRNA vaccines, in a clear violation of the Nuremberg Code. Common prisoners in semi-open regime have been released in order to have accommodated in overcrowded prisons.

‘We have now received information that there is a lack of water and food for them. Among those detained are demonstrators who acted peacefully. In any case, everyone needs basic conditions,’ said congresswoman Carla Zambelli (PL-SP). Many of them are elderly and children. In response, the Minister of Human RightsSilvio Almeida, released an official note to declare that these peaceful protesters ‘deserve no human rights’ from the State.

On January 11, the National Council of Justice (CNJ) announced a crackdown on the entire Brazilian Judiciary. There will be a thorough analysis of judicial decisions so that any judge who decided in favour of anti-government protesters ‘will be punished’. As a result, from now on all judges in Brazil will have the obligation to adopt ‘a new stance’ which prevents them from ever trying to ‘soften the punishments’.

Perhaps it is also important to explain who the current presidential incumbent really is.

Back in October 2, 2002, the French newspaper Le Monde published a story which says that Lula ‘strongly believes that every election is a farce and a mere step to take power’. On October 5, 2002, his then foreign affairs advisor, Marco Aurélio Garcia, in an interview with Argentina’s newspaper La Nación, claimed that, once in power, Lula would have no interest in preserving democracy.

Lula told that newspaper:

‘We have to first give the impression that we are democrats, initially; we have to accept certain things. But that won’t last’.

Lula is a self-declared admirer of Fidel Castro – the later dictator of Cuba from 1959-2008. On his 2001 visit to Cuba, an admiring Lula gave this moving tribute to Castro:

‘In spite of the fact that your face already is marked with wrinkles, Fidel, your soul remains clear … Thank you, Fidel, thank you for existing’.

In April 2003, the first year of Lula’s first presidential term, Brazil abstained from condemning the assassination of Cuban political dissidents at the UN Human Rights Committee, even though Article 4 of the Brazilian Constitution explicitly says that the participation of the country in the international community must be guided by the ‘respect for the prevalence of human rights’. Speaking on behalf of the Lula administration, the then-Brazilian ambassador to Cuba called those political dissidents traitors who were ‘destabilising’ that communist regime.

As a way of re-constituting communism in Latin America, Lula and other members of his political party created, in 1990, an umbrella organisation called the Forum de São Paulo (FSP). The FSP was created to fight the ‘negative effects’ visited on communism by the dismantling of the Soviet empire. In 2004, its organisers declared that their major aspiration was ‘to compensate for our losses in Eastern Europe with our victories in Latin America’. As leader of the political party that founded the FSP, Lula was appointed as its first chairman. These meetings of the FSP have been attended by delegates of Colombia’s FARC guerrillas, Peru’s TUPAC-AMARU guerrillas, Chile’s MIR guerrillas, Basque separatist group ETA, and the Irish Republican Army (IRA). The US State Department considers all of these to be terrorist organisations.

After knowing all these facts, who would dare say that these presidential elections in Brazil were necessarily fair and transparent? Of course, it would be incredibly unwise for Brazilians to return a notoriously corrupt far-left politician to the presidency of their nation.

But there is a rather decisive international element in Lula’s victory as well.

In August 2021, US National Security Advisor Jake Sullivan visited Brazil to issue the following warning to the then Brazilian president, Jair Bolsonaro: do not even dare to question the reliability of the country’s electronic voting system. A month earlier, in July 2021, just months after entering office, President Joe Biden had sent his CIA director William Burns to travel to the country to meet with senior Brazilian officials. During that meeting, the US delegation warned the Brazilian government that Bolsonaro ‘should stop casting doubt in his country’s [entirely electronic] electoral process’.

Then, in a June 2022 meeting of the ‘Summit of the Americas’ meeting in Los Angeles, the Biden administration notoriously repeated the same warning that the US government would not tolerate Bolsonaro casting any doubt on the reliability and security of the nation’s voting machines. Since these statements came before the outcome of the election, this was a clear warning of dire consequences should the then Brazilian President contest the alleged transparency of the electoral process. But why would the Biden administration try to prevent anyone from questioning the validity of electronic voting in Brazil? In trying to answer this important question, US political commentator Gamaliel Isaac comments:

‘Maybe Biden is afraid that the Brazilians will uncover evidence of fraud in the Brazilian election that will somehow lead to uncovering of evidence of fraud in the American election … Does Biden know there was electoral fraud in Brazil and that there was electoral fraud in the United States and so want to silence anyone who says there was fraud?’

Or maybe, Isaac continues, this has nothing to do with that election in the United States. He wonders if the Chinese Communist Party may have something to do with this. According to him:

‘China wanted Lula to win and China has a lot of influence over Biden partly because of donations to the Biden Center and probably because of donations to Joe Biden’s son, Hunter.’

Be that as it may, just after a few outlets called the election in Brazil, the US President orchestrated a rapid international embrace of Lula. In short order, Canada’s Justin Trudeau, French President Emmanuel Macron, and British Prime Minister Rishi Sunak all released statements congratulating Lula. In a Twitter post, Macron, reacting to the protests in Brazil, said that Lula could count on France’s ‘unwavering support’.

As can be seen, Lula’s election and modus operandi have been encouraged by the oligarchic power leadership and globalist forces of the world. They have all claimed that the election of this far-left politician, who may now be able to finish the job he had started of turning Brazil into another Cuba or Venezuela, was entirely fair and transparent. As reported, the US government has now started even to deport opposition leaders back to Brazil and the Lula Gulags.

This is all taking place at the same time that compelling evidence has been presented that the January 8 riots in Brasilia were staged. According to Raul Jungmann, who served as Brazil’s defence and public security minister from 2016-18, it is simply ‘impossible’ to storm the heavily secured government buildings in Brasília without a ‘purposeful security breach’ which resulted in depredation of Congress, the Federal Supreme Court, and the Presidential Palace. Jungmann, who was for a time the leader of Brazil’s Popular Socialist Party, went so as far as to say that ‘without the collaboration of internal security, nobody would have crossed the main door’.

In an important interview given this Monday, the governor of Minas Gerais State, Romeu Zema, accused the Lula administration of turning a ‘blind eye’ to the real culprits of those ‘acts of vandalism’ registered on January 8, in Brasília. According to him, there was a ‘gigantic slowness’ of the federal security forces in reacting to those demonstrations. In the same interview, the governor reminds us that all those who were there ‘demonstrating peacefully’ should not be confused with criminals and terrorists. ‘To confuse a good citizen with a predator is a very serious mistake’, he said.

Governor Zema also commented that, although ‘those who committed the vandalism must be punished … to extend such punishment to those who were demonstrating in an orderly manner is a very different situation altogether.’ What is more, he did not rule out the infiltration of left-wing infiltrators in those anti-government protests, and quite to the contrary. ‘There is a real a possibility that leftists are responsible for these acts’, he said.

As the governor correctly reminds us:

‘This type of occurrence is much more typical and characteristic of the Brazilian Left, which has a track record of carrying out depredations, including here in Minas Gerais, at a cellulose factory, whose nursery was entirely destroyed by left-wing activists. It’s a much more distinctive modus operandi of the Left, although any final conclusion now would be premature. But this is a real possibility and it should be investigated’.

Regardless of who might have caused those incidents in Brasilia about two weeks ago, I have no reason to believe that there was a fair and transparent election in Brazil – nor do millions of other Brazilians turning out to protest. Meanwhile, the brutal persecution of political dissidents by the newly established regime has already began, with authoritarian judicial officers such Alexandre de Moraes, a Lula supporter, continuing to crackdown on dissenters, rounding up journalists and arresting thousands of protesters, including the elderly and children in makeshift gulags.

Augusto Zimmermann is professor and Head of Law at Sheridan Institute of Higher Education, in Perth, Western Australia. He was born in Brazil and completed his LLB and LLM with cum laude at the Pontifical Catholic University of Rio de Janeiro. In January 2002, he emigrated to Australia, completing a PhD in Legal Philosophy at Monash University in 2006. In 2007, Dr Zimmermann was invited to join Murdoch University Law School where, among other things, he served as Director of Postgraduate Research (2011-2012 and 2015-2017) and Associate Dean, Research (2010-2012). During his time at Murdoch, Dr Zimmermann was awarded the University’s Vice Chancellor’s Award for Excellence in Research in 2012. He is a former Commissioner with the Law Reform Commission of Western Australia (2012-2017), and President of the Western Australian Legal Theory Association (WALTA). Dr Zimmermann is the author of numerous academic articles in books, including ‘Curso de Direito Constitucional’ (4th ed., Lumen Juris, 2006, 783 pp) and ‘Direito Constitucional Brasileiro – Volumes 1 & 2’ Lumen Juris, 2015, 1,000 pp).


As more unrest looms, Peru leader calls for ‘calm’

The South American country has been rocked by over five weeks of deadly protests since the ouster and arrest of former president Pedro Castillo in early December.

Thousands of protesters from rural areas are expected in Lima this week to keep up pressure against the government, even as a state of emergency was declared to try to maintain order.

Some have already arrived in the capital but many are still on their way.

Hundreds of members of the indigenous Aymara community were boarding buses from the city of Ilave in the Puno region, on the border with Bolivia Tuesday.

“I am excited to travel to Lima because the fight continues, all the Aymara blood brothers are traveling to the fight,” Julio Cesar Ramos told AFP before boarding a bus to Lima.

“It hurts me to see my country like this, that is why Aymara and Quechua brothers, we are united as one,” Roger Mamani, 28, told AFP.

At least 42 people have died in clashes between protesters and security forces, largely in the country’s south and east, according to Peru’s human rights ombudsman.

Various groups are demanding Boluarte’s resignation, the dissolution of parliament and immediate fresh elections.

“We know they want to take Lima, given everything that is coming out on social media, on the 18th and 19th (Wednesday and Thursday),” Boluarte said in a speech at Peru’s Constitutional Court.

“I call on them to take Lima, yes, but peacefully and calmly. I am waiting for them in the seat of government to discuss their social agendas.”

But she warned that “the rule of law cannot be hostage to the whims” of a single group of people.

Demonstrators from all over Peru have arranged to meet in the capital to protest together, but despite various announcements, it is still difficult to determine how many people will arrive in Lima.

Protesters have maintained almost 100 road blocks throughout eight of Peru’s 25 departments.

Security forces cleared one roadblock on the Panamericana Norte highway in the early hours of Tuesday morning.

Boluarte said other roadblocks would be dismantled in coming hours.

Former president Castillo was removed from office and arrested on December 7, after attempting to dissolve the country’s legislature and rule by decree, amid multiple corruption investigations.

Boluarte, who was Castillo’s vice president, succeeded him but despite belonging to the same left-wing party, his supporters have rejected her, even accusing her of being a “traitor.”


Crisis in Peru: Peru’s new president is under investigation as political unrest grows

Peru’s political crisis deepened on Tuesday as a police officer died torched in his car after 17 civilians were killed in protests a day earlier, all triggered by the ouster of president Pedro Castillo last month.

Amid the violence, Peru’s attorney general said on Tuesday it was launching a preliminary investigation against President Dina Boluarte, Prime Minister Alberto Otarola and the country’s defence and interior ministers on charges of genocide, homicide and serious injuries.

Since protests began in early December, at least 40 people have died in the unrest, while hundreds more have been injured.

In a statement on Tuesday, Peru’s ombudsman office urged peaceful protests as well as for prosecutors to fully investigate the deaths.

Tuesday marked the start of a three-day mourning period in parts of southern Peru. The prime minister also announced a three-day overnight curfew in Puno, aimed at quelling the violence.

Officer ‘burned alive’

The slain officer’s vehicle came under attack early Tuesday morning by “unknown persons” in the city of Juliaca, located in the southern Puno region, with another officer suffering multiple head injuries, according to the Interior Ministry.

Raul Alfaro, a senior police commander, told reporters that a mob “ambushed” the police officer’s vehicle, and then proceeded to beat him and other officers while disarming them.

“They burned him alive,” Alfaro said.

Police have launched an investigation to identify those responsible, he said. An Interior Ministry official said earlier on Tuesday that an autopsy was being conducted on the body of the officer, identified as Jose Luis Soncco.

Another police officer suffered multiple head injuries during the attack, according to the ministry.

The office noted the “extreme violence” of Soncco’s death, claiming he was tortured before he died, while also condemning an arson attack on a congressman’s Puno residence with family members still inside.

Earlier Tuesday, Otarola appeared in the opposition-dominated Congress in a bid to formally kick-start the new government, asking lawmakers to approve a vote of confidence for Boluarte’s cabinet, which is needed to lead a new government.



Peru’s national prosecutor’s office has begun investigating President Dina Boluarte for genocide, it said, after protests against her which have left 40 people dead in the past month.

The investigation will also focus on Prime Minister Alberto Otarola as well as the interior and defence ministers, the prosecutor’s office said on Twitter on Tuesday. 

The investigation is for alleged crimes of “genocide, aggravated homicide and serious injuries” during the anti-government demonstrations in the regions of Apurimac, La Libertad, Puno, Junin, Arequipa and Ayacucho.

Tuesday also marked the start of a three-day mourning period in parts of southern Peru, including Puno, after 18 people were killed on Monday in the most lethal day of protests since the ousted president Pedro Castillo was ousted by lawmakers after he illegally sought to dissolve Congress.

Since protests began in early December, at least 40 people have died in the unrest, while hundreds more have been injured.

In a statement on Tuesday, Peru’s ombudsman office urged peaceful protests as well as for prosecutors to fully investigate the deaths.

Prime Minister Otarola appeared in Congress on Tuesday, asking lawmakers to approve a vote of confidence for the cabinet of President Boluarte, which is needed to lead a new government. Debate continued on the measure as of Tuesday evening.

Otarola blamed organised attackers financed by “dark” money for those killed on Monday. Beyond the deaths, another 68 civilians and 75 police officers were reported injured, according to the ombudsman.

Three-day curfew 

Later on Tuesday, Otarola announced a three-day overnight curfew in Puno, aimed at quelling the violence. Footage from local media showed looting of Puno businesses on Monday night, while Juliaca’s airport remained shut on Tuesday.

Protesters demand the resignation of Boluarte, the dissolution of Congress, changes to the constitution and Castillo’s release.

Castillo has been ordered to remain in pre-trial detention while he is investigated for fomenting rebellion, a charge he denies. 

On Twitter, Castillo wrote that those killed for “defending the country from the coup dictatorship” will never be forgotten.

Later this week, an Inter-American Commission on Human Rights mission will visit Peru to assess the situation. The United Nations has meanwhile urged respect for human rights and offered to mediate the crisis.

Biology Denying activist gets woman fired from video game company for crime of following Ian Miles Cheong, Libs of TikTok on Twitter

On Friday, the video game company Limited Run Games fired their community manager, a woman named Kara Lynn, after a far-left trans activist using the name Purple Tinker demanded the company either fire Lynn because she followed conservative users on Twitter such as Ian Miles Cheong and Libs of Tik Tok, or lose their support. 

Ian Miles Cheong tweeted, “A video game company called @LimitedRunGames fired @KaraLynne0326 because some nut job got offended over the fact that she follows me and @libsoftiktok.”

According to an Observer article from 2012, Purple Tinker is a biological male who identifies as transgender, and an activist who founded BronyCon, a convention for adult men who like to dress up as characters from the children’s television show My Little Pony.

Cheong posted screenshots of Purple Tinker’s now-deleted Twitter account.

“The community manager for @LimitedRunGames, @/KaraLynne0326, is a transphobe who follows a veritable who’s who of right-wing transphobic creeps.Unless and until she is fired from the company permanently, I am not giving them another single dime. (CW: Transphobia),” Purple Tinker tweeted at the company on January 6 at 9:06 am.

At 5:40 pm the same day, on their Twitter account, Limited Run Games announced that Lynn had been fired and wrote “LRG respects all personal opinions, however we remain committed to supporting an inclusive culture. Upon investigating a situation, an employee was terminated. Our goal as a company is to continue to foster a positive and safe environment for everyone.”

Popular streamer and “Nerd Culture Content Creator” Melonie Mac, commented with “This is so messed up. @KaraLynne0326 is amazing and deserves better. Shame on you, @LimitedRunGames.” 

Mac added in a later tweet, “You do not respect all personal opinions else this decision would not have happened, and if you were committed to an inclusive culture you wouldn’t have fired a Christian woman for her beliefs.”

In the screengrab posted by Ian Miles Cheong, one of the Lynn’s posts that Purple Tinker brought to Limited Run Games’ attention was one where she expressed concern over biological males identifying as transgender using women’s restrooms.

Mac tweeted, “This is the face of the person who got a woman fired from @LimitedRunGames because of her concern for the safety of females against incognito predators in female restrooms. Let that sink in.”

Other posts that Purple Tinker used against Lynn involved her looking forward to a Harry Potter game.

Another trans activist named Josie Brechner demanded Lynn be fired as well and retweeted Purple Tinker.

Twitter user Steph Anie, wrote “There’s a whole Tumblr history thread on this persons vile behavior” in reference to a Tumblr post dedicated to exposing a history of Purple Tinker’s online history of “wishing violence on people,” doxxing, and bullying.

“Oh wow, the cancel crusading brony thinks young teens can consent to sex with an adult. It’s almost as if this is a repetitious theme among those who cling to the cancel culture bandwagon the hardest,” wrote user Sophia Narwitz, who added screen grabs of Purple Tinker advocating for sex between adults and minors.



Ethiopian World Federation Asks President Chakwera to Institute Investigations On Integrity of Madonna’s Malawi Charity, Raising Malawi

Racist Feminist freak of nature Madonna is in the news again:

Ethiopian World Federation, an organisation established in the United States in 1937 to promote love and good-will among Ethiopians at home and abroad, has made surprising stance on world celebrated performing artist, Madonna Louise Ciccone — who adopted four Malawians.

The Federation, which has since transformed into a global diaspora organisation, is asking the Malawi leader, President Lazarus Chakwera to prevent “homosexual and transgender” allegations over the adoption of the Malawian children for possible “human trafficking and social experiments”.

In opening the investigations, the Federation is also asking Chakwera to look into the integrity of Madonna’s Malawi charity, Raising Malawi — and “restrict her and her associates accessibility to Africa and to African children as a precautionary measure until a thorough investigation is done into child trafficking, sex exploitation, sexual slavery, adoption reversal, threat of coercion, fraud, deception and abuse of power or vulnerability”.

The Federation quotes Malawi Penal Code that provides in Section 137A: ‘Indecent practices between females. Any female person who, whether in public or private, commits any act of gross indecency with another female person, or procures another female person to commit any act of gross indecency with her, or attempts to procure the commission of any such act by any female person with herself or with another female person, whether in public or private, shall be guilty of an offense and shall be liable to imprisonment for five years’.

The petition makes references to a book that Madonna wrote in 1992 called ‘SEX’, which “features adult content including softcore pornography and simulations of sexual acts including sadomasochism (the derivation of sexual gratification from the infliction of physical pain or humiliation either on another person or on oneself)”.

“Gay porn stars were photographed in pornographic pictures with Madonna performing vulgar sex acts with the same sex which should have been disclosed during her adoption case in 2006 in Lilongwe, Malawi.

“Madonna had to sign a contract that forbade the book from including images of child pornography, bestiality, or religious imagery. Shortly after signing that agreement, Madonna founded a company called Maverick, a partnership with Time Warner.

“She now holds total artistic control over any work released by Maverick, who is now the book’s publisher. The agreement she signed with Time Warner with the sexually explicit content in the book Sex was null and void.”

The petition further says the “psychology behind her ability to release child pornography, religious imagery, bestiality and vulgar pornography has prompted her to open an orphanage in Malawi named ‘Raising Malawi’ in 2006 to host social experiments on vulnerable African children in Malawi”.

It adds that in the same 2006 when Madonna founded the charity “she falsely accused [David Banda’s] father of being absent” when she was applying to adopt him.

Madonna is being accused of using David Banda “for sexual exploitation and social experiments today”. Pictures are awash on social media of David Banda wearing female clothes, makeup and wearing earrings — whilst the two holding hands like two lovers.

The organisation further says Justice Fiona Mwale, who presided over the adoption application, is alleged to have made “a series of harsh questioning of [Madonna’s] motives” — and quotes the Judge as saying in her judgement: “In determining her motives, I questioned the petitioner at length about the impact of her decision which could be construed as robbing Malawi of its most precious resource, its children.”

“We firmly believe that Malawi has been robbed of its most precious resource — its children,” contends Ethiopian World Federation. “In 2013, the country accused Madonna of ‘bullying’ state officials and making diva demands — and of citing her Raising Malawi charity as the reason for doing so.

“After another appeal, the Supreme Court granted Madonna the right to adopt her second child from Malawi, Mercy James. In 2017, Malawi granted the singer permission to adopt again, and she became mother to twin baby girls Esther and Stella Mwale.

“After careful review and facts presented regarding the psychological, physical and mental abuse of African children on January 11, 2018, the U.S. Embassy in Addis Ababa confirmed that Ethiopian Parliament passed new legislation banning adoptions by foreigners on January 9, 2018.

“In 2019, nearly 70% of human trafficking victims in the U.S. were identified as either being sex trafficked, or victims of both forced labor and sexual exploitation.

“The High Court recently stated that 25 million people worldwide are not afforded their fundamental right to freedom; however, the International Labor Organization estimates the number of human trafficking victims to be approximately 40 million,” said the petitioners — citing the link https://sites.uab.edu/humanrights/2021/12/13/the-current-state-of-sex-trafficking-and-celebrity-perpetrators/.

The petition also accused the government of Malawi of failing “to do a complete social background check on the adoptive parent” and they have reason to believe that Madonna “is using these children as a social experiment in response to the heavy LGBTQ community push for sodomy in America”.

“We, the global diaspora, the Black People of the World at the Ethiopian World Federation, Incorporated are concerned that the integrity of Africa and the cultural traditions should be preserved, not exploited or discredited.

“In 2013, Malawi accused Madonna of exaggerating her contributions to the impoverished country and unreasonably demanding special treatment during a tour there and Madonna has used social media to discredit the culture and policies that Malawi has in place to protect our children globally.”

The organisation says, concerned about the welfare of all black people of the world, the Ethiopian World Federation has existed since 1937 “in order to effect unity, solidarity, liberty, freedom and self-determination — to secure justice and maintain the integrity of the entire African continent, which is our divine heritage and a policy we uphold, defend and protect”.

The Federation operates from 105 West 125th Street #1095, New York, NY 10027-4444 — whose email is http://www.theethiopianworldfederation.org/%5Bemail protected]theethiopianworldfederation.org.

Read the original article on Nyasa Times.


Black Misandry: How Black Women Become Misandrists | Soal Searching: Why Divested Women Hate Black Men

Learn how many black women develop hatred for black men and become misandrists through a documentary exploring the mind of popular divestor and former conservative commentator Sharika Soal. Since 2020, the black women divest movement has rapidly grown in popularity thrusting several influencers into the spotlight and exposing double standards in black dating. Sharika Soal is one of the most controversial among them. She uses her platform to share her thoughts about black men, relationships & dating, black female empowerment and her life story as an adoption survivor. Her opponents describe her as an unhinged woman, grifter, and misandrist.

In contrast, her supporters view her as a champion for sexual assault victims, adoption survivors and black women fleeing “blackistan.” Sharika claims to be politically independent. However, her recent rhetoric and associations make her a conservative. In 2018, she was a vocal supporter of conservative idol Donald Trump often tweeting his hashtag Make America Great Again. She even associated with radical conservative groups like the Proud Boys and other figures the mainstream media labelled as alt-right. She notably switched to the conservative side after falling out with the liberals during the Metoo movement Sharika believed that activists like Tarana Burke and Alyssa Milano hijacked what she helped build in favour of a selfish agenda. Social media platforms have exposed a double standard between the treatment of black male and black female dating behaviour. Black men get hate for dating overseas, travelling to date and get married and even dating interracially. In contrast, many black women can spew hateful anti-black misandrist rhetoric online and still get support from both men and women.

Through glimpses into Sharika’s public life story, see how feminism, liberal and conservative political ideologies and personal trauma converge to produce bitter women. These women congregate on social media and form toxic communities that radicalise other women who may not have suffered the same traumas.

No Biological Evidence For ‘Gender Identity’ Exists, Group Of Scientists, Researchers Says

While the term “gender identity” has exploded in popularity as a way for transgender individuals to express the feeling of “misalignment” with their bodies, a group of scientists says that there is no empirical evidence for its existence in biology. 

According to an international group of over 100 clinicians and researchers, there is currently no biological evidence for “gender identity” and no laboratory test that can distinguish a trans-identified person from a non-trans-identified person. Despite this, the belief in “gender identity” is used as the basis for medically transitioning thousands of children and adolescents.

“The assumption of the core biological underpinning for ‘gender identity’ and ‘gender dysphoria’ remains an unproven theory: while biology likely plays a role in gender nonconformity, currently, there is no brain, blood, or other objective test that distinguishes a trans-identified from a non-trans identified person once confounding factors such as sexual orientation are controlled for,” (emphasis original) said the Society for Evidence-Based Gender Medicine (SEGM) in an article debunking false and unproven assumptions used to medically transition children. 

The article addressed five myths outlined by SEGM-affiliated researcher J. Cohn in a recent publication that critically examines and refutes the assumptions made in an influential “pro-affirmation” paper by a prominent gender doctor. Cohn warned that when these myths and inaccuracies are perpetuated, they can be mistaken for “facts” that mislead both clinicians and patients alike.

One of the myths is that “gender identity,” which underlies gender dysphoria, is a biological trait, according to the article. There is evidence that roughly 60–90% of children who identify as transgender but do not socially or medically transition will no longer identify as transgender in adulthood, and many will grow up to be gay adults.

“A biologically ‘ingrained’ gender identity would appear to be in direct conflict with observations where gender dysphoria has resolved, either spontaneously, or with help of psychotherapy, at a variety of ages,” Cohn argued.

The “research” that has attempted to locate a biological basis for “gender identity” has been fraught with errors and made sweeping claims unsupported by evidence, Cohn claimed. The studies usually consist of two varieties: that disorders of sexual development (DSD), developmental anomalies that have nothing to do with gender dysphoria, somehow confound the binary nature of sex, and the brain studies of transgender individuals that have been lauded by the media but don’t hold up to empirical scrutiny.

“Brain studies that purport to distinguish objective differences in brains of trans-identified individuals are highly flawed: the differences disappear once confounding factors such as sexual orientation (or exposure to exogenous hormones) are controlled for,” said SEGM. 

“Other studies rely on extremely small sample sizes, find nothing conclusive, or detect no signal,” they added.

While undertaking the hunt for the “transgender brain,” researchers seemed to forget all about the discoveries made about same-sex attracted brains. In the early nineties, neuroscientist Simon LeVay made the breakthrough discovery that the brains of homosexuals had structural differences that resembled that of straight members of the opposite sex. 

In recent years, when researchers studied the brains of transgender individuals for insight into their condition, some concluded that the brain structure of transgender individuals more closely resembles their chosen “gender identity” rather than their natal sex. These studies failed to account for important confounding variables, such as sexuality, according to the SEGM article. 

Samuel Stagg, a U.K.-based Ph.D. student of neuroimmunology, explained that because many trans-identifying individuals are homosexual, this new research on the “transgender brain” appears to merely rediscover findings on the same-sex attracted brain and reinterpret the results to fit their conclusions.

“The homosexual sub-group show brains skewed along the male-female dimension, however, this is predominantly due to their co-occurring homosexuality,” Stagg told the Daily Wire. “When we scan the brains of the heterosexual type, we find they are more typical for their natal sex.”

“This is because sexual orientation correlates with a brain that is sex-atypical (which makes sense given the animal data),” said Stagg. 

Gender dysphoria had previously been considered a psychiatric condition until recent years, when activists pushed for a more “inclusive” definition that ceases to categorize it as a mental illness to “reduce stigma.” They have also pushed for little to no “gatekeeping” of medical transition treatments and lobbied to have therapy for minors that doesn’t affirm their chosen “gender identity” to be banned in 20 states.

The term “gender identity” was coined by psychologist John Money, best known for his failed “sex reassignment” experiment on the Reimer twins. Money was an advocate of the “blank slate” model of human nature, which de-emphasizes the importance of biology (nature) in favor of social influences (nurture), and his work has largely been discredited. The term “gender identity” gained popularity in college humanities departments and then made its way to mainstream culture.

Today, the concept is used in school lessons to teach young children that everyone has a “gender identity,” which is determined based on stereotypes of sex-based preferences and behavior. Children across the West are now taught that their “gender identity” can be “misaligned” with the body, and that the body can be altered through puberty blockers, cross-sex hormones, and gender-related surgeries to “correct” the “mismatch.”

Pediatric endocrinologist Dr. Quentin Van Meter has said that there is “zero point zero zero” evidence that the concepts of “gender fluidity” and “gender identity” have any scientific basis. 

Manhattan Institute fellow Leor Sapir says the motivation for attempting to prove that “gender identity” is an “innate, immutable trait” is for political and legal reasons.

After 2015, when same-sex marriage was legalized nationwide, civil rights and gay rights organizations that may have otherwise had to shutter their doors pivoted to championing “trans rights,” according to Sapir. Sapir wrote his Ph.D. dissertation on the rapid proliferation of the “transgender rights movement” and its efforts to redefine biological sex as “gender identity,” or as it’s sometimes called “neurological sex” or “brain sex.”

“It’s not obvious why there would have to be an argument for ‘brain sex’ in order to give people the rights to identify as they please,” Sapir continued. “But in the American civil rights tradition, if you can convince a judge that being transgender is like being black, then you can tap into this entire body of judicial precedent and civil rights laws that immediately applies and gives you all the policies you want.”