UN ‘Expert’ Demands Christians Comply with Leftist Ideology

A United Nations “expert” adviser on sexual orientation has issued a new report demanding that Christians comply with radical leftist ideology. In his report, UN “expert” Victor Madrigal-Borloz expresses the idea that religious freedom is “not incompatible” with LGBT ideology.

However, a report from Washington Stand explains that compatibility comes only when faith standards are “subservient” to the sexual-political agenda embraced by LGBT organizations.

Madrigal-Borloz reported to the 53rd Session of the U.N. Human Rights Council that religious freedom can be “compatible” with the LGBT agenda if Christians and other religious groups comply with leftist ideology.

Complying with Madrigal-Borloz’s idea of compatibility will be accomplished through making “long-held religious beliefs and traditions … subservient” to the “woke” agenda, the Washington Stand notes.

“Paying attention to the voices and practices of inclusive communities can help to shift narratives claiming that the exercise of freedom of religion or belief is incompatible with the equal enjoyment of human rights by LGBT persons,” Madrigal-Borloz told the UN.

The report said he then, however, proceeded to propose “blatant violations of religious freedom.”

Madrigal-Borloz declared that the fix for religions that are “incompatible” with radical ideology is to have religious communities re-interpret their own doctrines to meet his preferences.

According to Madrigal-Borloz, religious beliefs, and traditions must become subservient to LGBT ideology and the UN agenda.

“In some cases, religious narratives have been deliberately used to justify violence and discrimination — often in defiance of the doctrine of those faiths, and also beyond the scope of the right freedom of religion or belief,” he complained.

The Stand explained that adhering to Madrigal-Borloz’s ideas would mean abandoning core religious beliefs.

“So, now if we hold to biblical truth, we are apparently just misinterpreting our own doctrines,” the outlet notes.

He insinuates that religious believers who do not embrace the LGBT ideology are misinterpreting their own religion.

Madrigal-Borloz also cited concern about those people who are interpreting religious doctrines that place homosexuality “within a discourse of immorality and sin.”

He suggested such comments about LGBT lifestyles and sin “can be considered hate speech or even incitement to violence.”

He lashed out as nations, like Hungary, have banned same-sex duos from adopting children.

Madrigal-Borloz continued, “The concept of a ‘natural’ order as the guiding principle of human and social existence is also present in conservative doctrine.”


In what appears to be an open attack on religious freedom, Madrigal-Borloz’s report blasts “exemptions” for organizations such as foster care and adoption agencies that allow them to follow their biblical faith in their custody decisions.


He charged the world with “obligations” to submit to the LGBT belief system.

“[I]t is not permissible for individuals or groups to invoke ‘religious liberty’ to perpetuate discrimination against … lesbian, gay, bisexual, trans and intersex persons when it comes to the provision of goods or services in the public sphere,” Madrigal-Borloz’s report said.

He pointed to several cases in the U.S. where wedding vendors have declined demands to violate their faith by promoting same-sex unions.

Madrigal-Borloz also insists that LGBT people must be allowed to participate in religious communities despite their “exclusionary practices.”

“It is inappropriate for a U.N. expert to suggest that religious communities should change their beliefs and practices in order to benefit those who wish to violate religious tenets and still identify with a given faith,” the Stand argues.

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