Onward gay-sex missionaries marching carefully around Islamic hotspots

Jan 14, 2018 by

by Jules Gomes, TCW:

[…] Since the first caveman hunted for his first cavewoman, Homo sapiens has trodden the pedestrian path of traditional sexuality. How boring! Now we have a new gospel for the primitive barbarians of the Third World. Ten white Anglican knights in shining sexual armour will soon be marching across dark continents to save us all from the vestiges of the primordial forms of our binary and bigoted sexuality. The Jayne Ozanne Foundation (JOF) is on a global mission to civilise the sexual savages of this world.

I don’t blame them. If you are a virtuous cloister of ten white, monochrome, middle-class, middle-aged, well-educated, mostly Oxbridge (never Uxbridge!), mostly Church of England clerics, swearing by the same Left-wing ideology, and astoundingly non-diverse in your composition, wouldn’t it be exciting to add some paint and pizzazz to your insipid middle-England existence and form a charitable foundation to preach the gospel of sexual diversity to the nations?

Our ten white Anglican ‘sex missionaries’ are the trustees of JOF, announced at the beginning of the New Year. Their chairman is Bishop Paul Bayes, patron of Gay Pride in Liverpool. When I was a member of Justin Welby’s Task Group for Evangelism, Bayes was second-in-command. Clearly, he now has the gospel of sexual diversity to preach to the nations.

Other ‘influential’ trustees include David Ison, Dean of St Paul’s Cathedral; Colin Blakeley, editor of the evangelical Church of England Newspaper (his inclusion in this group has led to the Rev Julian Mann stating he will no longer write for the paper); and Dr Stephen Barclay, Senior Lecturer in General Practice and Palliative Care, University of Cambridge.

[…]  What, then, are the noble goals of this august body that bears the postmodern white man’s burden? ‘The new foundation has been set up to help educate and advocate on LGBTI and gender rights around the world, particularly within religious organisations that are opposed to non-heterosexual relationships. In addition, it will look to foster good relations inside religious organisations that hold conflicting views on sexuality and gender issues,’ explains the JOF website.

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