Bishop Idowu-Fearon of Nigeria gave an extensive interview to the Dallas Morning News on Sunday October 14. You can read it HERE.
In that interview he said the following:
"My grandparents had practiced traditional religion before they became Christian. Now, in African traditional religion, if I had an attraction to a male person, that is considered as an abnormal thing, a spiritual problem. ...
Now, when my grandparents met the English, who introduced us to the Christian faith, they read the Bible to my grandparents, and said, look, this thing you're talking about, the Bible agrees that it's sinful. So for us, the Bible supports our pre-Christian theology. We accepted it. We became Christian. And that is why in Africa, generally, if you have an abnormal sexual orientation, you don't brag about it. ...
That's why we feel we are deceived, we have been cheated by the people the Lord Jesus Christ used to introduce us to the Scriptures, to bring us to a new faith in the Lord Jesus. They are telling us that it's not wrong after all, that it's a natural way. But we say: You are wrong; the Bible is right. So it's not just a question of human sexuality. It's about the authority of Scripture. For us, Scripture judges every culture. What I hear in the Western world is that culture judges Scripture. That's the basic difference. It's not a question of sex or no sex.
It's the same thing with the unique nature of Jesus Christ and the finality of his sacrifice. ...Today you will hear leaders of the Episcopal Church say that Jesus Christ is not the only way, and I say: 'So why are you even in the church? You should resign.'"
The Bishop argues that (i) the missionaries from England brought the bible and specifically about the matter of homosexual relationships showed his grandparents that their pre-Christian beliefs were in agreement with the Bibile that such relations are sinful and that somehow this became part of the reason his grandparents became Christian. He then argues that (ii) the people the Lord Jesus Christ used to bring them the Scriptures are cheating them. They are taking back what they said. And then he brings forward the summation of the matter, (iii) "For us, Scripture judges every culture. What I hear in the Western world is that culture judges Scripture. That's the basic difference. It's not a question of sex or no sex."
His grandparents seemed to judge the English and their Holy Scripture by the extent to which the Scriptures fit their culture. It appears the English used this as an appeal. Now that later English Christians have stepped back from this appeal, namely that the Scripture supports what the culture believes, the Bishop views this as robbery.
He spills the beans. He does not believe that "Scripture judges every culture," not if he allows that his grandparents accepted the Scripture because it confirmed its already present attitudes towards "abnormal" relationships between men. That is a clear instance of accepting Christianity because it "fit" the culture.