An interactive dialogue among Member States, UN entities and civil society on the current state of LGBTQI+ rights globally.
Last week, the high court ordered the Home Office to bring back a Ugandan woman to the UK after ruling that she was treated unfairly in her asylum appeal in the now defunct detained fast-track (DFT) system.
Love wins, or so the popular adage celebrating LGBTQ+ union goes. But in the UK, public attitudes towards same-sex relationships have fallen for the first time in 30 years. What’s behind the sudden shift, and how can we move forward?
The Founders’ principles can help revitalize liberal democracy world-wide.
If America will only halfheartedly fight for LGBTQ rights overseas, will the United Nations step up?
On the quiet, promising first morning of June, I received a text message from my brother in Abuja, Nigeria. “Please, refrain from all these shameful acts,” he wrote. “Everyone is tired of you. Mummy is crying, Daddy is crying. If you don’t value relationships, we do!”
“Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere. We are caught in an inescapable network of mutuality, tied in a single garment of destiny. Whatever affects one directly, affects all indirectly.” – Martin Luther King Jr., “Letter from the Birmingham Jail”
No one should face discrimination because of who they are.
Now I'm Continuing His Fight at the Supreme Court
Rev. Kapya Kaoma is a scholar, Anglican pastor, and human rights activist
Don’t let the word “family” fool you — the center was actually the first legal organization dedicated to “sexology” or what you might call “sexual pathology.”I was 17 then. The predominant social opinion was that homosexuality was a disease that needed to be treated.
Gay-rights activists advanced radical aims by marrying them to a traditional institution.