Wednesday, 15 May 2013


Over the last two years, there have been silly lesbian reports seeking to define sorcery killing in Papua New Guinea as gender based. These reports are written mainly by foreign women who know very little about sorcery.
The last is a report on the blog PNG Attitude in which one Dr Nicole George wrote on gender killing in sorcery from the comfort of the University of Queensland. She had compromised her professional objectivity by being funded by a lesbian organization to examine gender violence in sorcery. Please click:
Apr 16, 2013 – Keith Jackson & Friends: PNG ATTITUDE. Words ... Dr Nicole George
Sorcery- related killings should be understood as part of a continuum of ...
The initial  thrust was made by lesbian activist and past head of UN Women Elizabeth Cox who blamed men for all wrongs. As a naturalized citizen, she thought she had all the qualifications to lead the field on gender violence in sorcery.
She made grossly false reports on the harrassment and violence towards women in Port Moresby markets, culminating in a UN Women's media campaign of fake rapes in Gordons Market which was eventually debunked even by the Minister for Police. Please click:
Stupid women like Cox are desperately seeking to set up a huge case against PNG men so as to attract massive funding and give a generation of UN lesbians a paid holiday in the South Pacific.
Such women falsify or fail at understanding of sorcery. They fail to explain that sorcery does exist and practised by village men and women. In some parts of the country, the network of sorcerers consists of women. In others, sorcery is practised by men.
In the recent killing of a young woman burned alive, the lesbian activists will never reveal that a woman was the alleged ring leader of the village killer gang. Not convenient for the lesbian ideology.
Ask any man or woman in this country and they will tell of their fear of sorcery. It is not a reflection of a failed education system but of deeply held fear. Ask any senior politician or cleric.
I am afraid of sorcery of men or women coming into the house and putting poison on kitchen utensils. It does happen. In  the past, battery acid and ratsak have been key aids to murder. It takes more than an education to avoid dying.
In Samarai, men and women are believed to change themselves into birds. In other parts, sorcerers are believed to kill a victim by destroying internal organs and bones. They then bring the person back to life to die in the days to follow.
But sorcery is not as simple as that. There is the belief that a death has to be caused by another person. A person may die of malaria. Who brought the mosquitoes?
The most insidious accusations come in response to HIV/AIDS, particularly at the stage of weight loss and dementia. A sufferer can have fearful delusions and hallucinations that have to be caused by sorcery. When in doubt, blame sorcery.

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