This site has already had a lot of discussion about clarifying cultural context in questions. I haven't been following meta well enough to link to all the relevant discussions, but here's one early one, and I've noticed that questions which don't specify a culture are being put on hold.
What about answers based on a culture different from that specified in the question?
I've heard about this being a problem on The Workplace, where (for example) a question asking about a workplace situation in India might get an answer which would be perfectly valid in the US but inappropriate in India, but which still gets a lot of upvotes, presumably from people more familiar with US culture than Indian. Is there any way for Interpersonal Skills to avoid this problem?
One solution might be to flag answers for deletion if they're based on the 'wrong' culture. Unfortunately, that will only work for answers which specify a culture. (E.g. I thought of this issue because of this answer, which explicitly says it's based on cultural perceptions in Europe, while the OP's question is about the UAE.) What if an answer doesn't say what country or culture it's assuming? Should we require answers to be more explicit about this just as we do for questions?
A less drastic solution would be simply to allow voting to do its job. But I'm sceptical about how well this would really work in practice. There isn't all that much cultural diversity among the majority of Stack Exchange users - Americans, western Europeans, and Indians probably form the vast majority of us. If a question based in Dubai gets answers which would work perfectly well in any of those places but would be inappropriate in the UAE, how many people will upvote it anyway?