It's no secret that non-whites hold superstitious beliefs that Europeans shed during the Renaissance and Enlightenment. Serious belief in witchcraft is common in parts of Third World countries and when people from those places come to the United States, they bring their backwards practices to the United States with them (Santeria, practiced by Hispanics and black Caribbean immigrants, is a good example of this).
The Catholic Church is already starting to show a response to its influx of large numbers of superstitious people from areas where witchcraft and sorcery are taken seriously. Last weekend, as the New York times reported, American bishops met to deal with the increase in the number of exorcism requests. The article notes that many American Catholics, both laymen and priests, are skeptical of exorcisms, so why is there such a new, high, demand for them?
Diversity, of course:
But [Fr. Richard Vega] said that there could eventually be a rising demand for exorcism because of the influx of Hispanic and African Catholics to the United States. People from those cultures, he said, are more attuned to the experience of the supernatural.Congratulations, bishops. Your love of nonwhite immigration, missions to Third World cesspools, and minority outreaches is transforming your church into a medieval cult that will end up as the butt of countless late night comedians' jokes. Another Western institution is being destroyed by diversity.