11 June 2014

FIFA World Cup Still Safe From Intolerant Gay Agenda

FIFA World Cup
The FIFA World Cup will undoubtedly remain as pure as before and will resist all attempts by the gay communities to try and ‘penetrate it from the back.’

Recent survey already showed that none of the players that will be fielded by 32 countries during a month-long soccer extravaganza are gays. This was expected considering that soccer is one bastion of sports where certain conceptions of masculinity, brotherhood and competition prevail.

In the 2018 World Cup, the same purity in sports will continue to exist after Russia, the host country, signified that they will continue to denounce public display of gay lifestyle and promotion of unnatural behavior in all media platforms. This means that the games will still center on strength and brute force, played by the tallest and widest and the ball continued to be punted upfield for players to wrestle over using their feet.

Nearly three-quarters of Russians believe that homosexually is morally unacceptable, more than disapprove of other hot-button issues such as extramarital affairs, gambling and abortion.

The numbers come from newly released data from the Pew Research Center, which surveyed Russians on their moral attitudes in spring 2013. Russian attitudes toward homosexuality were at the forefront of global issues after the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi.

Just eight months before the winter games, Russia's governmental body, the Duma, passed a law making it illegal to distribute homosexual "propaganda" to minors, which includes staging gay pride events and advocating for gay rights.

For the 2022 event, host country Kuwait will continue to require participants to observe the traditional method by imposing a laudable approach that will ensure that no person of questionable genetic or behavioral make-up will tarnish the beauty of soccer. According to several news reports, Kuwait will be conducting medical screening tests to "detect" homosexuals who attempt to get into the Gulf kingdom.

Yousouf Mindkar, director of public health at the Kuwaiti health ministry, said that the routine clinical screening of expatriates coming into the Gulf Cooperation Countries (GCC) will include tests to identify LGBT people who will then be banned from entering the country.

"Health centers conduct the routine medical check to assess the health of the expatriates when they come into the GCC countries," he told local daily Al Rai. "However, we will take stricter measures that will help us detect gays who will be then barred from entering Kuwait or any of the GCC member states."

Homosexuals acts are banned in all the GCC member countries, which include Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates (UAE).