Featured stories about Gay Rights (LGBT)
- Dr. House Hits Sore Spot with Russians 20 January 2014
- Uganda's Anti-Homosexuality Bill Would Jail Gays and Lesbians for Life 21 December 2013
- Bangladesh’s Hijras Win Official Recognition as Separate Gender 13 November 2013
- “Lesbianism” and “War Games”: Russian Internet Censorship Continues 2 October 2013
Latest stories about Gay Rights (LGBT)
24 February 2014
Social media is enabling Tajikistan's gay community to speak up against widespread homophobic attitudes. These attitudes, however, are quite sticky.
18 February 2014
Japan has already seen people evicted from their homes and homeless people evicted from parks for past mega-events.
17 February 2014
A public lecture on gay rights, following a Catholic priest's suggestion that LGBT rights should be included in the Trinidad and Tobago constitution, has generated heated discussion on social media.
7 February 2014
Broadcast on a television soap opera to millions of Brazilians, a gay kiss has scored a goal in the fight against homophobia.
4 February 2014
Netizens from all over the Caribbean took part in a month-long blog carnival called e-Mas: "To the Caribbean, With Love", hosted by the online feminist collective CODE RED.
30 January 2014
"With all respect I am saying that homosexuality is a defective way of expressing sexuality," said the Spanish cardinal Fernando Sebastián Aguilar.
27 January 2014
Wainaina said that the recent passage of an anti-gay law in Nigeria was one of the things that made him decide to come out.
23 January 2014
Angel Carrión features some of the online spaces Puerto Rican women have created to express ideas, creativity, exchange information, or provide resources that further education on women's issues and equality.
17 January 2014
Nigeria has arrested dozens of gay men under the country's new anti-gay law, Same Sex Marriage Prohibition Act, signed by President Goodluck Jonathan on January 7, 2014.
15 January 2014
While the translation is labelled as "unofficial," Russia watchers were somewhat taken aback that a homophobic slur could end up on a government website.