Sam George's Anointing At Work: Blows Off A Professor In Support of LGBTQ With A Single Question


If we can relate it to a boxing ring, it would be a situation in which we would see a particular individual in the boxing ring with his opponents coming at him one after the other.

The actual reason they would be coming one after the other would be because as one is blowed off, the other would come up to his or her stand in the ring, hoping to win the battle.

In actual boxing, the moment an individual is able to make it in the international scene, he or she does not venture to battle with those struggling to rise at the local level. They only aim high to win more international trophies.

Unfortunately, the boxing ring in which Sam George, the Ningo Prampram Constituency Parliamentarian has entered is not a real boxing ring, it is a prototype of the defense that one has to take against his opponents anytime they come at him in order to kick them off their feet.

It is known to everyone that has been following the debate on the anti-LGBTQ bill that the Honourable Member of Parliament for Ningo Prampram Constituency has proved unbeatable whenever his opponents come at him.

He has won debates on the bill both locally and internationally, but it seems that his recent win over the LGBTQ debate with Larry on CNN is not the last. Back in Ghana, he is met with another debate on GBC's program, Focus.

As the opponent of Sam George who claims to be fighting for the rights of the LGBTQ community tries to use Ghana's constitution that upholds that the human rights of every individual should be respected as a basis for standing for the rights of the LGBTQ community, Sam George asked her a simple question that only few might dream of.

The learned professor by name Takyiwaa Manuh was simply asked by Sam George to state categorically where the constitution talked about the rights of all the acts that LGBTQ stand for.

He mentioned that the constitution was specific on the protection of the rights of people based on their tribal, religion and ethnic backgrounds, but there is nowhere that the constitution talked about the rights of people demanding for their own preferences in relation to their sexual libido.

Most Ghanaians think that the professor was blown off by this question since she could not cite any instance in the constitution of Ghana that talks about that.




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