Did you know?
•that since 1999 Gender Mainstreaming (*1) is the “main guiding principle” of the German Federal Government?
•that the goal of Gender Mainstreaming is not only the creation of “substantial equality” between men and women, but, rather, the dissolution of heterosexuality as the norm?
•that Judith Butler aims to abolish “compulsory heterosexuality” by means of“subversive confusion and multiplication of gender identities” and that she was awarded the €50,000 Theodor W. Adorno Prize of the City of Frankfurt on September 11, 2012?
•that Alfred Kinsey was a sadomasochist, who attained his alleged representative
results by means of sexual abuse of children?
•that since 1999 the European Parliament has adopted five resolutions which call for the prosecution of “homophobia”, defined as “irrational fear and rejection of lesbians, gays, bisexuals and transgender persons”?
•that the “Yogyakarta Principles”(*2) seek totalitarian changes in society to serve the interests of the LGBT minority?
•that pornography is addictive and that 20% of male adolescents consume pornography every day, 42% weekly?
•that by 2010, only 2.3 percent of people with homosexual orientation (about
0.06% of the population) have made use of the new legal institution of registered
partnership, which is to be totally adapted to the marriage of man and woman?
•that the Sex Education Network (World Health Organization, International Planned Parenthood, German State institutions) promotes the “right” of children to have sexual activity as early as kindergarten age and teaches children that every kind of sexual activity and same-sex-marriage is acceptable.
•that social and legal discrimination against Christians in Europe has grown
significantly, with over 800 cases having been documented during the past five
•that the Green Party in Germany (Bündnis90/Die Grünen) introduced a bill on April 25, 2013, which seeks to ban therapeutic services for minors with homosexual orientation?
-Gabriele Kuby, The Global Sexual Revolution: Destruction of Freedom in the Name of Freedom
*1 [Gender Mainstreaming] (source)
CWR: What exactly is “gender mainstreaming”?
Gabriele Kuby: The term “gender” was introduced into official documents at the UN’s International Conference on Population and Development in 1994 held in Cairo, Egypt, and at the Fourth World Conference on Women in 1995 held in Beijing, China.
The idea was to create the linguistic vehicle for a new ideology. “Gender” was to replace the term “sex” in the sense of referring to the binary sexual order of man and woman. Then radical feminist ideas and the LGBT agenda united and gave birth to the idea of “gender mainstreaming.”
The term “gender” implies that a person’s sexual identity need not necessarily be identical to that person’s biological sex. It breaks down the binary male-female sexual nature of human beings.
This dissolution of the binary sexual nature of man and woman serves two primary purposes:
First, it aims to destroy the so-called “gender hierarchy” between man and woman. In other words, there are—according to gender theory—not two but many gender identities, which can include lesbian, gay, bi-sexual and transsexual men and women.
Second, it aims to dissolve heterosexuality as the norm. This gender-based conception of man and woman aims to enter the mainstream of society—and, indeed, this is already happening at an incredible speed !
*2 [the Yogyakarta Principles]
CWR: In Chapter V, you focus on the Yogyakarta Principles. What are they?
Gabriele Kuby: The Yogyakarta Principles [on the Application of International Human Rights Law in Relation to Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity] were formulated by a group of so-called human rights experts meeting in the Indonesia town of Yogyakarta. They were then presented to the world in March 2007 at the UN Human Rights Council in Geneva.
This media event gave the world the impression that it was an official UN document. It is not! But if you do a quick search on the internet, you will be amazed to see how many governments, parties, and organizations are behind it.
I devoted a whole chapter to this document because it clearly illustrates the totalitarian drive of the LGBT agenda.
For example, Principle 29 calls for the establishment of “independent and effective institutions and procedures to monitor the formulation and enforcement of laws and policies to ensure the elimination of discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation or gender identity.”
This means that a super-structure above the level of the nation-state should be established to reorganize and control the whole of society towards the privileges of the LGBT movement.
I urge people to take a minute and read the Yogyakarta Principles—or at least just this one Principle 29—in order to get a sense of the document’s totalitarian agenda.
Everyone whose human rights, including rights addressed in these Principles, are violated is entitled to have those directly or indirectly responsible for the violation, whether they are government officials or not, held accountable for their actions in a manner that is proportionate to the seriousness of the violation. There should be no impunity for perpetrators of human rights violations related to sexual orientation or gender identity.
a) Establish appropriate, accessible and effective criminal, civil, administrative and other procedures, as well as monitoring mechanisms, to ensure the accountability of perpetrators for human rights violations related to sexual orientation or gender identity;
b) Ensure that all allegations of crimes perpetrated on the basis of the actual or perceived sexual orientation or gender identity of the victim, including such crimes described in these Principles, are investigated promptly and thoroughly, and that, where appropriate evidence is found, those responsible are prosecuted, tried and duly punished;
c) Establish independent and effective institutions and procedures to monitor the formulation and enforcement of laws and policies to ensure the elimination of discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation or gender identity;
d) Remove any obstacles preventing persons responsible for human rights violations based on sexual orientation or gender identity from being held accountable.