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Hay países donde ser LGTBI aún es delito, y estos retratos nos lo recuerdan

21 febrero, 2019
Léetelo en 2 minutos

La plataforma de fotografías y narraciones Where Love Is Illegal (Donde el amor es ilegal) tiene como objetivo humanizar y visibilizar la lucha por los derechos del colectivo LGTBI en todo el mundo. Aquí, miles de usuarios comparten imágenes o relatos de situaciones de discriminación y supervivencia.

https://whereloveisillegal.com/

Robin Hammond es un fotógrafo neozelandés que ha dedicado su carrera a la documentación de los derechos humanos y el desarrollo. Ha viajado por todo el mundo y ha ganado numerosos premios; entre ellos el World Press Photo, el RF Kennedy Journalism Award y el W.Eugene Smith Award for Humanistic.

Trabajó en África durante más de quince años, donde conoció a cinco jóvenes homosexuales que habían sido encarcelados, azotados y amenazados con la muerte únicamente por su orientación sexual. Hammond se interesó por su historia y se vio en la obligación de compartirla. Los hombres, aterrorizados, le explicaron el peligro que podría suponer exponer sus fotografías, por lo que le pidieron ocultar sus rostros. Esas imágenes se convirtieron en los primeros retratos del proyecto Where Love Is Illegal.

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"We just want to be understood and free express our love publicly.” Seth & Andrews are a gay couple from Ghana. They’ve been together for one year, but they can’t let their family or community learn of their relationship without the risk of losing everything. “We want to express ourself in public and freely, but the society don't accept that act.” // Where Love is Illegal traveled to Kenya, Mozambique and Ghana with the support of Elton John AIDS Foundation (@ejaf) to continue our work sharing LGBTQI+ stories of survival and to raise awareness of the impacts of stigma. Around the world, grants made by the Elton John AIDS Foundation make possible the work of countless community-rooted organizations that touch the lives of millions every day. For more information, and to join the fight, visit www.ejaf.org // Click the link in our profile to read Daniel’s story and to see how to share your own experience of #survival and #discrimination and learn how you can support. Photo by @Hammond_Robin / @noorimages. This is a @witness_change project. For more stories of survival follow @WhereLoveIsIllegal #loveislove

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“Me conmovieron mucho sus historias. Los relatos de violencia que padecieron fueron horribles, y la discriminación que sufrieron a lo largo de sus vidas me afectó profundamente; especialmente por parte de sus familia, que los habían excluido. No solo estaban devastados emocionalmente, sino que también se encontraban en una situación desesperada y sin apoyo alguno”, añade el fotoperiodista.

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“We thought love never existed in our world. Little did we know love is everywhere, but the challenge is bitter.” Ben (above) and John (below) are a gay couple in Ghana. For three years they have been together, however for all of that they have to be careful to hide their relationship in public to avoid judgement or attacks. “I was attacked by gang guys twice. The first I was beaten, second, my partner and I was attacked by a gun. His hand was shot and had to go under a surgery, all in the name of stigma and discrimination in Ghana. We're living in a world of fear.” – In #Ghana, only a brave few dare show their face and publicly say they identify as LGBTQI+, most live in the shadows fearing discrimination, hatred and violence if they lived openly. – Where Love is Illegal traveled to Kenya, Mozambique and Ghana with the support of Elton John AIDS Foundation (@ejaf @ejafdn) to continue our work sharing LGBTQI+ stories of survival and to raise awareness of the impacts of stigma. Around the world, grants made by the Elton John AIDS Foundation make possible the work of countless community-rooted organizations that touch the lives of millions every day. For more information, and to join the fight, visit www.ejaf.org – Click the link in our profile to read Ben &John’s story and to see how to share your own experience of #survival and #discrimination and learn how you can support. Photo by @Hammond_Robin / @noorimages. This is a @witness_change project. For more stories of survival follow @WhereLoveIsIllegal

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Para dar una mayor amplitud al proyecto, Robin viajó a siete países en los que a la comunidad LGTBI se le niegan los derechos básicos. “Más de dos mil ochocientos millones de personas viven en países donde el sexo homosexual se considera delito”, declara el fotógrafo.

Hammond comenzó la serie Where Love Is Illegal en 2015, a través de la organización sin ánimo de lucro Witness Change. Esta entidad lucha contra la intolerancia y la persecución indiscriminada; además, promueve una mayor aceptación a través de una campaña en redes sociales, exposiciones internacionales y donaciones. La mayoría de imágenes e historias que encontramos en este sitio web provienen de países donde se criminaliza la actividad sexual entre personas LGTBI.

A continuación, algunos de los retratos más impactantes de Robin Hammond:

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The US Supreme Court has decided that #LoveIsLove. Gay marriage is now legal across #USA! Unfortunately there are still many parts of the world #WhereLoveIsIllegal. In 76 countries same sex acts are illegal and in five of those, same sex acts are punishable by death! Tiwonge Chimbalanga was prosecuted under one of these discriminatory laws: “In the year 2009 I got married to Steven, and it was the first gay marriage in my country. Then it was not allowed for gay people to get married in my country. In December 2009 I was arrested along with Steven. It was a very painful experience because it was my first time to be in prison.” Steven Monjeza Soko and Tiwonge were arrested in their home country of #Malawi and in 2010 they were both charged with buggery and permitting buggery. They were convicted and sentenced to the maximum penalty of fourteen years. According to the sentencing magistrate, the severity of the sentence was justified to protect Malawian society: “I will give you a scaring sentence so that the public be protected from people like you, so that we are not tempted to emulate this horrendous example.” This judgement took place in spite of Malawi’s own constitution and it being a signatory state to a number of human rights treaties. Consequently, the case attracted an international outcry and both were later pardoned on condition that they do not have any future contact with each other. Following release, fearing attack, Tiwonge fled to South Africa. Read Tiwonge's story shared as part of the #WhereLoveIsIllegal campaign, a platform for #LGBT stories of survival, at the link in our profile.Photo by @Hammond_Robin this is @witness_change project #iamwhoiam #loveislove #gay #lovewins Follow @WhereLoveIsIllegal to see more stories

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“he's our everything, our life and our future. Sometimes when we are settling our differences and he walks in on us, in the heat of everything, he smiles and then takes all the tension away. I could say he's the pillar of this relationship.” AJ (left) & AD (right) are a couple, engaged to become married, which is illegal in Ghana. AJ is a lesbian and AD is a transgender woman. Together they have a son who they love very much. “We got engaged last year, and eventually hope to get married, somehow someday. It’s a dream we are hoping will eventually happen, just the same way we dream of being able to publicly live our lives like heterosexual couples do, with no form of discrimination.” // Where Love is Illegal traveled to Kenya, Mozambique and Ghana with the support of Elton John AIDS Foundation (@ejaf) to continue our work sharing LGBTQI+ stories of survival and to raise awareness of the impacts of stigma. Around the world, grants made by the Elton John AIDS Foundation make possible the work of countless community-rooted organizations that touch the lives of millions every day. For more information, and to join the fight, visit www.ejaf.org // Click the link in our profile to read Daniel’s story and to see how to share your own experience of #survival and #discrimination and learn how you can support. Photo by @Hammond_Robin / @noorimages. This is a @witness_change project. For more stories of survival follow @WhereLoveIsIllegal #loveislove #transisbeautiful

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Photo by @Hammond_Robin / @noorimages for @WhereLoveIsIllegal – Launching today in @NYTimes the latest work from Where Love Is Illegal. Grateful to @EltonJohn for writing such a powerful article. – “During my teenage I was expelled from school, because I was gotten exchanging letters with my boyfriend. That’s when my parents disowned me and put police to hunt me down. When I got to know about it I had to flee Uganda, because my life was in danger.” Tasha, a transgender woman from Uganda, went to Kenya hoping she’d find safety and acceptance. She quickly came to realise that this was not a safe country for LGBTQI+ people. “As a transgender, I’m always indoors. Me, I never move out. I’ve never enjoyed my life here in Nairobi, that is what I have to tell you. Because from Monday to Monday, from January to January I’m always indoors. I only move out if it’s really important, very-very important, because I’m scared for my life.” – Many LGBTQI+ east Africans have sought safety in Kenya. They often find though that homophobia, biphobia and transphobia is just as prevalent. – Where Love is Illegal traveled to Kenya, Mozambique and Ghana with the support of Elton John AIDS Foundation (@ejaf @ejafdn) to continue our work sharing LGBTQI+ stories of survival and to raise awareness of the impacts of stigma. Around the world, grants made by the Elton John AIDS Foundation make possible the work of countless community-rooted organizations that touch the lives of millions every day. For more information, and to join the fight, visit www.ejaf.org – This is a @witness_change project. For more stories of survival follow @whereloveisillegal

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Photo by @Hammond_Robin “You need to be raped to rid of your stupidity of liking a fellow girl!” These are the type of insults 'J' & 'Q' say they must endure. “We are a lesbian married couple though not recognized because in Uganda society lesbianism is an abnormality, an outcast, a disease that needs to be cured.” Read J and Q's full testimony shared with the #WhereLoveIsIllegal campaign, a platform for #LGBT stories of survival, at the link in the @WhereLoveIsIllegal account profile. At the link you can also see how to share your own experience of #discrimination and #survival and how you can support. #iamwhoiam #loveislove This is a @witness_change project. For more stories of survival follow @whereloveisillegal

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