Search Results for: Uruguay LGBT
Founded in 2017, the Latin American Movement of Mothers of LGTB+ Children lobbies governments to eliminate prejudicial laws and better enforce existing bans on violence and discrimination.
Pamela Troya and Gabriela Correa spent six years fighting Ecuador’s justice system for the right to marry.
The approved law requires the Uruguayan state to ensure that a minimum number of them is represented in the government.
Latino Rebels’ senior editor Hector Luis Alamo provides an overview of some of the most interesting and important things he’s seen, read, and heard over the past week.
In September, President Alberto Fernández signed a decree establishing a 1% employment quota for transgender people in the public sector.
Botero had previously presented the bombing as an “impeccable operation” against “narcoterrorists.”
Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro opened the United Nations’ General Debate yesterday by defending Brazilian policy in the Amazon.
The original report described how the center neglected the medical needs of over 300 detainees, as well as how the underage migrants lived in unsanitary and overcrowded conditions and were poorly fed.
Investigators said the crime was meticulously planned over three months but did not explain the motive.
“The Law for the Protection of Life and the Family,” would also establish prison terms of two to four years for “women who cause miscarriages,” but would allow abortion for rape victims.
At a Pride Reception this past month at the White House, Latina Trans organizer Jennicet Gutiérrez of Familia TQLM and GetEqual interrupted an all too jovial speech from President Obama about what his administration has done for the LGBT Community in the U.S. The interruption led to him dismissing her and ordering she be escorted […]
If we’re going to discuss the root causes of the current Honduran refugee crisis, let’s get a few things straight. First, the U.S. government has and continues to fund, orchestrate and support coups across Latin America. Most Americans who know anything about Latin American history will readily highlight Guatemala in 1954, Chile in 1972 and […]
As a regular watcher of Latin America, come Monday morning I usually expect to read about the terrible things that almost inevitably occur every weekend. In a region so vast and unstable, there’s bound to be a riot, a corruption scandal, a police crackdown, the shooting of innocent bystanders, or at least an earthquake or mudslide, […]