Ghana is in Africa, between Cote-d Ivoire and Togo. Steve Sailer recently reported the Ghanaian government just banned whitening cream.
In the Makola Market shops and stalls had walls filled with potions dedicated to the lightening of skin. There is Ultra Fair Super Whitenizer made by Caring Chemistry promising “restorative ultrafast action whitening” and Grace White 100% Double Action Whitening Body Lotion by Grace White Cosmetique that even features helpful before-and-after photos; the “before” photo is a light-brown pair of legs, crossed, while the “after” shot shows white legs.

Ghanaian men have not abandoned their decades-long pursuit of light-skinned women. Most won’t say so. But it’s long been the case here that the higher in society the man, the more likely his wife or girlfriend will have light skin. Do a Google-image search of “wives of African presidents” (“professional football players” and “wealthy businessmen” can also be substituted). What’s a woman to do?

In the United States about 1% of Black people develop skin cancer. White people about 17%. Why would anyone want white skin? OTOH, how does a government get the power to ban hydroquinone? Confused?
For 60 bucks you can buy “Fast-acting treatment featuring Hydroquinone that fades dark spots, age spots, and freckles. It’s a skin-lightening serum that also evens out skin tone to reveal a clearer, brighter complexion while helping prevent future pigment formation.
Murad Hydroquinone serum is suggested for people looking to:
Fade age spots
Lighten dark spots
Even skin tone
Obtain smoother skin
85% saw spots lighten in 1 week based on a Murad sponsored study.
$60. Some creams containing hydroquinone are advertised for $4.99 …