World Bank goes queer

World Bank logo
The World Bank is a United Nations international financial institution that provides loans to developing countries for capital programs.
Headquartered in Washington, D.C., the World Bank’s official goal is the reduction of poverty. According to its Articles of Agreement, all its decisions must be guided by a commitment to the promotion of foreign investment and international trade and to the facilitation of capital investment.
So why is the World Bank promoting the “rights” of homosexuals and the fictive condition called transgenderism? What does either have to do with the “reduction of poverty,” “promotion of foreign investment and international trade,” and “the facilitation of capital investment”?
From The Economist, April 12, 2014:

Jim Kim, the president of the World Bank, wants it to promote gay rights. He has declared the “fight to eliminate all institutionalised discrimination” to be an “urgent task”. He recently put on hold a $90m loan to Uganda’s health sector after its government introduced one of Africa’s most draconian anti-gay laws. He has ordered an overhaul of the bank’s lending policies to make sure that no loan assists discrimination. At this week’s Spring Meetings in Washington, DC, he is convening discussions with gay activists on how best to do so.
As an early proponent of gay marriage, this newspaper shares Mr Kim’s sentiments. Bigotry is abhorrent and laws that entrench it should be condemned. Uganda’s new law, which allows a maximum sentence of life imprisonment for anyone convicted of homosexuality and requires citizens to report anyone suspected of being gay, is particularly awful. Nonetheless, Mr Kim’s initiative is misguided. The World Bank is a technocratic development organisation, not a place for political advocacy. Setting up gay rights as a test of its lending decisions is likely to make the bank less effective at what Mr Kim himself has emphasised is its core job: tackling extreme poverty.
The bank’s technocratic approach is a big part of its DNA. Its founding documents prohibit “political activity”, however unpleasant a regime might be. Only “economic considerations” should be relevant to lending decisions. That does not, by itself, preclude it from opposing nasty laws. You can draw a link from fighting bigotry to alleviating poverty. Unfair treatment of groups of people, whether on the basis of gender, race or sexuality, leads to their social exclusion, which in turn is likely to harm economic growth and make it harder to alleviate poverty. By this logic the bank has, rightly, long been pushing for the education of girls. The fight against other forms of discrimination can be justified on the same economic grounds.
But even if it can be justified in principle, Mr Kim’s focus on gay rights is likely to be counterproductive in practice, for three reasons. First, it seems capricious. Uganda is hardly the only country with anti-gay laws on the books; nor is it the only one to have recently toughened its anti-gay stance. Almost 80 of the bank’s member countries, including most in Africa, have legislation that discriminates against gays. In many places the laws are ignored, but several places, notably Ethiopia and Nigeria, have recently introduced stiffer anti-gay statutes. Uganda’s behaviour is odious. But it is not alone.
Second, the stress on gay rights itself seems arbitrary. Of the many forms of bigotry the bank could battle, it is not clear that anti-gay laws are the most harmful to the poor. The bank lends to plenty of places that discriminate against women under Islamic law. It also lends to countries with laws that discriminate against minorities. The economic impact of these forms of bigotry is far bigger. But if Mr Kim tries to tackle all institutionalised discrimination by withholding lending, he will soon have no customers left.
Third, his approach is likely to backfire. In the short term, it weakens the campaign to lessen poverty. Uganda’s loan, designed to support maternal-care clinics, was the equivalent of 20% of its health budget. And it still has a high child-mortality rate. Politically, the pressure from Mr Kim, though winning plaudits in Washington, is having perverse results, where it matters most. Uganda’s government declares itself to be standing up against the arrogant imposition of “Western values”. The more the World Bank adds such conditions to its lending, the more African countries will be inclined to seek money elsewhere, not least from the no-questions-asked Chinese.
The uncomfortable truth is that an economic institution like the bank has to pick its battles. There is a limit to how many conditions outsiders can attach to their aid. Its aim is to encourage economic development. Most of the evidence is that the bank is most effective when client countries see it as an economic partner, rather than a boss imposing a Western agenda.

Did you catch the phrase “the pressure from Mr Kim, though winning plaudits in Washington”?
That suggests the Obama administration is behind the World Bank’s push for “gay rights” and its concomitant punishment against countries that outlaw homosexual acts.
Indeed, it was Obama who in March 2012 nominated the Korean-American physician and anthropologist Dr. Jim Yong Kim to be the 12th President of the World Bank Group.
But the World Bank isn’t just aggressively pushing a homosexual agenda. It may be promoting transgenderism as well.
Millenium Challenge Corporation
The World Bank partners with an outfit called Millennium Challenge Corporation (MCC), which develops policy guidelines for the bank which include policies on entirely non-economic issues. In its Guidelines for Environmental and Social Assessment, the MCC declares:

Gender is defined as the social roles, behaviors, and responsibilities assigned to women and men in any society. Unlike biology, gender is mutable, and women’s and men’s roles, behaviors, and responsibilities change over time and are different in different societies. MCC’s Gender Policy provides overall guidance to country partners with their responsibilities for the integration of gender in all stages of Compact development and implementation. Additional gender-specific guidance is also incorporated into other existing MCC country guidance materials such as the Guidance on Consultative Process and Guidelines for Monitoring and Evaluation Plans, for example. Countries should review the Gender Policy as they plan their consultative process and review the Environmental Guidelines as they start to identify potential priorities and should integrate relevant organizations and government ministries or agencies in the Compact development process.

Note that I supplied the red color in the paragraph above, but the bold emphasis is supplied by MCC. (See page 3 of the 19-page Guidelines for Environmental and Social Assessment.)
The Millennium Challenge Corporation (MCC) is a U.S. foreign aid agency established by President George W. Bush in 2004 with bipartisan Congressional support. It is an independent agency separate from the State Department and USAID.
MCC’s current CEO is Dana Hyde. The MCC Board is made up of representatives, including the MCC’s CEO, the U.S. Secretary of State who is the chair, the Secretary of Treasury who is the vice chair, the administrator of USAID, the U.S. Trade Representative and other private-sector or development-related officials.
Here’s an exercise in logical deduction for you:

  1. The World Bank is aggressively pushing homosexual “rights” across the world, which violates its own founding principle prohibiting “political activity” or a political agenda.
  2. Among the members of the World Bank, the United States ranks first in voting power.
  3. The Millennium Challenge Corporation makes policies for the World Bank, including the declaration that gender is “mutable”: If you “think” you’re a woman, then you are one, irrespective of the fact that your sex chromosomes are XY. And if you “think” you’re a man, then you are one, irrespective of the fact that your sex chromosomes are XX. The time will soon come when if you “think” you are a cockroach, then you are a cockroach, even though your DNA says you’re a human.
  4. The Millennium Challenge Corporation is a U.S. federal government agency.
  5. The Obama administration constitutes the executive branch of the U.S. government.

Draw your own conclusions.
H/t Donald Hank of Renew America.
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If the World Bank is so adamant about this, could they get on Muslim countries for being a bunch of intolerant H8ers thereabouts?


Interesting isn’t it, that behind every queer agenda we find the same supporting player, Barack Hussein Obama. It’s almost Freudian in nature, no doubt Obama is saying with his actions what he can’t or won’t say with his words. As for Mr. Kim, I’m curious as to which vine he chooses to swing from, he seems way too determined to push the gay agenda. It’s interesting that once again Islam gets a pass on human rights violations. That too seems to be a common theme in this upside down world.


Northerngirl—you are 100% on the right track: (So, who said Barack Insane Obama wasn’t a “World Leader” these days?—She said, tongue in cheek).


Thank you Dr. Eowyn for this incredible post. Your last paragraph is very powerful and reflects the conspired relationships.


Dear joandarc:
As I’ve written for 25 yrs or more, there are no ‘conspired relationships,’ only long-term business relations, and this is a perfect example of such in our Bizzaro New World Disorder. Yes, there will be some blowback, but that too has likely been dealt w/in their budget.


it’s all part of aganda 21? of the marxist rockafells


I remember seeing a piece on the TV some 15 years ago about the World Bank and Women in poor countries in Africa. It’s been a long time and I may have a few details wrong but as I recall the thrust of the show was that the World Bank actually induced poverty among women.They did it by ONLY giving money for growing certain kinds of crops that can be sold for export. The women are the workers of the land the men do nothing in most of these African countries. The women work the land but the husbands get… Read more »

John Molloy
John Molloy

I would opt for the World Bank have a name change to reflect its
homosexual pervert agenda, and a logo change as well.


The World Bank is playing several tricks at once to distract us from seeing their process of the global Satanic control underway. Years ago, there was a documentary, “The Politics of Famine”, I believe is the title, it was soon after made unavailable. It showed the convincing African tribes to cease their ages-old practice of stocking food and relying on modern agriculture to feed them. Loans were made to leaders and used for magnificant palaces, not for basic survival needs. A good book relevant to this practice is “Confessions of an Economic Hit Man” by John Perkins. While this is… Read more »


judgement begans in the house of God, your comment questioning if the clergy know what is/has happened is very revealing. it would appear that they do not. it is reprobation, they cannot determine right from wrong, therefore they are powerless to stand against other forms of reprobation as homosexuality, abortion etc. they cannot as if they did the “house” system would fail. just as there are many different sects within a classified religion, it is the same with luciferianism. it is a form of governance it’s began with the church registering as “non profit” entity by worldly/mans laws. God does… Read more »