Apparently hoping to skirt international critique while also appeasing rabidly antigay lawmakers in his own party, Ugandan president Yoweri Museveni is walking a fine line.
Even after escaping Iran, two gay men awaiting asylum are unwilling to show their faces on camera in a first-of-its-kind documentary.
After failing to win a seat at the table inside the summit, HRC and Human Rights First are sizing up the potential impact on the lives of LGBTs from the historic U.S.-Africa Leaders Summit.
Locals are accusing the oldest gay bar in Brighton, England of advertising a discriminatory ban against straight patrons.
An annual Hindu celebration in Nepal doubles as a Pride march and a hopeful moment for marriage equality.
The number of bar raids in America may have subsided, but LGBTs in Africa, Russia, the Mideast, to name a few, still face antigay laws that subject them to police hostility and brutality.
The decision shows Ugandans are not his 'puppets,' says the antigay minister, who is being sued for spreading homophobia in the nation.
President Goodluck Jonathan reportedly told activist Michael Ighodaro that opponents of the law could challenge it in court.