NGOs undermining local culture

By Serge Kreutz

Any political action that aims to preserve the cultural independence of nations should most of all target Western NGOs.

Whatever their pretended aim, they most of all are Christian missionaries, albeit often without Christian religious phrases. But nevertheless, under the false pretext of aide, all they are interested in is the destruction of local culture, and in superimposing it with Western concepts.

A large number of NGOs draw on the solidarity of Western women to protect their sexual market value by restricting male sexyal options. Traditional cultures are perceived male chauvinist, and are a danger to their concept of domesticating males.

Many local cultures around the world give men sexual rights which are in accordance with the genetic determination of men (which, in turn, is reflected in non-Christian religious beliefs). Local cultures typically see men as head of family, and recognize that men are protectors and providers for women.

In exchange, it is considered natural that women grant men sexual access.

However, this pattern contradicts the Western (Christian) paradigm.

According to the Western paradigm to which all Western NGOs subscribe to, women have to be provided with full economic security by society, with sexuality eliminated from the equation.

The feminist paradigm is that women should never engage in sexual acts for any consideration other than immanent sexual desire.

Anything else is branded rape.

However, because female sexuality is potentially less pronounced than male sexuality, and because female sexuality in its psychological abstraction is directed towards male idols, the net effect of any Western NGO agenda is that local men in Third World countries will end up with no sexual opportunity all their lives.

Thus, men in Third World countries, especially Islamic, Hindu, and Buddhist societies, have a vital interest that any of their political action will target foreign NGOs, especially the women in such NGOs.

They are your enemies.