A video has recently surfaced, relaying an atrocity that furthers the reality that not all cultures are inherently equal to one another. In Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam, two cyclists can be seen stopping at a fenced enclosure that contains two dogs, who happily approach the cyclists, as dogs do. When one of the dogs comes closer to the fence, happily wagging its tail, one of the cyclists proceeds to shoot the dog through the neck with a long, sharp projectile.

The second dog is then alarmed at seeing his canine companion go suddenly limp and begins to express signs of concern, barking and keeping his tail pointing straight into the air. The second dog is then killed with a similar weapon, more violently than the first, and can be seen squirming in pain until he is put to rest by the cyclist.

The owner of the two dogs comes into the enclosure at one point, beseeching the cyclists stop, but is promptly threatened and helplessly returns inside.

Watch the video.

Vietnam is a country notorious for its consumption of dog meat. Street vendors sell roasted dog like Americans sell hot dogs. The event depicted in the video above is not uncommon in Vietnam, and thousands of pets are reported to have gone missing every year.

More shockingly, there are humane procedures required for the processing of cattle, chicken, and other livestock; however, there are no such regulation imposed on the processing of canines for food. Some even are beaten to death.

“Dogs are our link to paradise. They don’t know evil or jealousy or discontent. To sit with a dog on a hillside on a glorious afternoon is to be back in Eden, where doing nothing was not boring – it was peace.”

– Milan Kundera 

Yet, the inclusion of citizens from cultures that practice clearly controversial practices into Western civilization goes unquestioned by many globalists. Multiculturalism is paraded as a symbol of tolerance and radical inclusion, and the abominable aspects of the ethical codes imminent in each society goes unaddressed. Some cultures are inherently superior to others in regards to morality, civility, dignity, economics, and policy. Any claims otherwise are objectively dishonest and prefer to place the prospect of contradicting cultures co-existing in the same locality above the virtue of true diversity, which is founded in the theory of national identity and the preservation of one’s people and culture.

Dogs are man’s best friend, and although the killing of canines is culturally acceptable in certain countries, such a practice is morally reprehensible to the general populace of the Western world, and anyone with a cent of rationality would recognize that it is crucial to keep such a practice alienated from American society.