A new law in Guatemala has created a stir among the LGBTQ+ community and its supporters. This legislation not only defines marriage as a union between one man and one woman but also prevents schools from teaching about sexual diversity.
The Cuban government may pass a new family code that would allow same-sex couples to marry, but not before it goes through an extensive review process.
In a historic vote, the Congresses of Querétaro and Sonora passed legislation that will allow same-sex marriage.
In a historic vote, the Congress of the Mexican state of Yucatán passed a law legalizing equal marriage and banning “conversion therapies.” This is not only good news for Yucatán; it’s great news for all in Latin America!
LGBTQ rights in South America are a major topic of discussion these days. A recent lawsuit filed in Honduras set precedent for LGBTQ protections throughout the region. The case was being heard by the Inter-American tribunal and was their first ruling on transphobic and LGBTQphobic violence against a person within its jurisdiction. This trial had many people watching to see if it will have ramifications for other countries in the area like Mexico, Brazil, or Colombia, who all share this tribunal’s jurisdiction.
You may not have heard yet, but Sinaloa, Mexico has just legalized same-sex marriage! This is huge news for the LGBTQ+ community in this Latin American country.
In a historic move, Chilean President Sebastián Piñera has promised to speed up the process of legalizing same-sex marriage in the country.
Marriage equality is still not legal throughout Mexico, with only a few states and the country’s capital territory having approved marriage for same-sex couples in recent years.
For the rest, LGBTQ couples must apply to a judge for approval to marry, a process that is not always accepted and still prevents them from accessing a range of rights and social benefits.
Honduras is one of the few countries in Latin America and the world that has not legalized marriage equality yet.
An important decision has been made in Bolivia that could impact the entire LGBTQ community in the country.
The final vote on marriage equality in Sinaloa may be delayed because of electoral times scheduled for 2021.
In the Mexican state of Baja California, it is difficult to get married when you are in a same-sex relationship.
In Costa Rica, Daritza Araya Arguedas, 24, a judicial technician, and Alexandra Quirós Castillo, 29, a university student, dreamed of getting married but couldn’t do so until now, not that they didn’t want to, but the equal marriage was illegal.
It's been a long time coming, but Cuba is finally starting to see LGBTQ rights. In the past few years, they have made strides in protecting LGBTQ people from discrimination. This blog post will give you some of the history behind this struggle for equality.
In the last decade, Honduras has seen an increase in LGBTQ violence and a decline in LGBTQ rights. It's no wonder why they're also among the most dangerous places for queer women. This blog post will go over what is happening currently in Honduras with regards to LGBTQ rights.
Argentina is one of the most progressive countries in Latin America when it comes to LGBTQ rights. It was the first country in South America to legalize same-sex marriage and has a relatively high degree of acceptance for LGBTQ people. Let's explore how Argentina came to be one of the world's leading advocates for LGBTQ rights.