Lawyer Maurice Ampaw has posed as a “homosexual” in a recent photo
This follows President Akufo-Addo’s recent argument that Ghana’s culture is not yet opened up to the human sexual orientation called homosexuality.
Controversial lawyer, Maurice Ampaw, has been captured in a strange photo understood to mock persons speaking against gays and lesbians.
The lawyer forms part of several analysts who claim Ghanaians got Nana Addo all wrong regarding an interview he granted to Aljazeera English.
On his official Facebook post, the celebrity lawyer posted a picture of himself as a stereotype of homosexuality captioned “say no to gayism”.
Meanwhile, immediate past minister for sports, Nii Lante Vandepuye, says he knows of some homosexuals at the seat of the presidency.
The former minister under the erstwhile Mahama administration says he was not surprised at Nana Addo’s comments on homosexuality to Aljazeera.
According to the NDC firebrand, there are “people at his backyard engaging in the abominable act” and that he has enough proof to reveal their names.
There is a spark of debate on homosexuality after the president of the republic, Nana Addo Danquah Akufo-Addo granted an interview to Aljazeera over the sensitive topic.
When asked why homosexuality still remains illegal in Ghana, Nana Addo argued that Ghana’s culture is not yet opened up to the human sexual orientation called homosexuality.
According to Nana Addo, it takes a strong coalition to stimulate this gay agenda. The president argued that should there be such a strong coalition for homosexuality, Ghana could be bound to make same-sex marriage legal. The comment by the president has seen the Christian Council hit hard against the president arguing that legalizing homosexuality will be a threat to Ghana’s culture and traditions.
Meanwhile, the information minister, Mustapha Hamid, says legalising homosexuality could possibly happen in “100 years to come” and that, “there is no way it will be legalized now or in the eight (8) year rule of President Akufo-Addo.” Adding his voice to the debate, Speaker of Parliament argued that Ghana’s religious society is not ready to permit homosexual acts.
“It would be appalling to witness the marriage of two people – one with a moustache, the other with a beard. Ghanaians are also Christians, Ghanaians are Muslims. It is clearly against the Christian [and Muslim] principles. So where will it pass to come.” He quizzed.
Ghana’s conservative society has seen the gay community mostly silent and in hiding as cases of stigma and brutality abound. To this effect, members of the gay community often risk their lives moving out of the country to get married or freely live their lives.