• CELEBRATE IDAHOT 2015 WITH US Tanggal 17 Mei 2015 sebentar lagi tiba, ini berarti IDAHOT (International days againts Homo/ Trans/ Bi- Phobia) semakin dekat, di tahun ini GAYa NUSANTARA memiliki tiga rangkaian acara dimana kawan - kawan dapat bergabung dengan gratis:

    1. Nonton SBO dari jam 12.00  14.00 tanggal 18 Mei 2015, aktivist transgender MtF (Edyth Revanatha) dari GAYa NUSANTARA, gay muda (Wibi Radimas), dan Astri Wiratna, Psi akan ngobrol tentang Homo/ Trans/ Bi - Phobia di kawan - kawan LGBTI

    2. Kuliah tamu bareng Hendri Yulius di UNAIR tanggal 23 Mei 2015 jam 10.00 - 12.00 dengan tema "Pengantar Kajian Queer"



    3. Bedah buku "Coming out" karya Hendri Yulius di c2o tanggal 23 Mei 2015 jam 19.00 - 21.00



    Jangan lupa bergabung ya kawan - kawan. Ditunggu kedatangannya

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  • Aceh women, activists slam latest sharia-based regulations Women activists in Aceh consider the latest sharia regulations banning unmarried men and women from riding together on motorcycles and separating female and male students in high schools in North Aceh to be unnecessary.

    Acehnese activist Samsidar said the separation of female students from male students was an idea that was based only on the thoughts of men.

    “This is a policy that is not important for the development of education in Aceh,” said Samsidar, who is also a former member of the National Commission on Violence Against Women (Komnas Perempuan).

    She said such a separation was not a guarantee that education in Aceh would move in a better direction compared to other regions in Indonesia.

    “It would’ve been better for the administration to issue a regulation siding with economically poor people having no access to education to be able to enjoy education,” Samsidar said.

    North Aceh is one of the regencies in Aceh with a high concentration of poor families. Many families in the regency cannot afford school fees for their children.

    Samsidar also said that although Aceh had long been known as a populous Muslim region, never in its history had male students been separated from female students when they were studying in class.

    “Such separation only applies in Islamic boarding schools, which implement such a regulation,” 
    she said.

    She expressed hope that the North Aceh administration would think twice before issuing the regulation as it would have a bad influence on the education of young Acehnese.

    She argued that student competitiveness would lessen because of the separation. This would influence existing teaching procedures.

    The North Aceh regency administration also banned unmarried couples from riding together on motorcycles, banned women from dancing in public and from straddling motorcycles.

    “There are some clauses banning women from dancing in front of men because doing so could incite negative perceptions and sometimes trigger sexual arousal,” said the head of the North Aceh Legislative Council legislation agency, Tgk Fauzan Hamzah.

    North Aceh Ulema Consultative Council head Abu Mustafa Ahmad Paloh Gadeng said the regulation banning unmarried couples from riding motorcycles together was urgent because relationships between young people in the regions had reached an alert level.

    “We see it as important because many of the activities and relationships among our young people are deviating from Islamic teachings,” he said.

    Based on Islamic teachings, he said, it was clear that unmarried couples could not sit together on motorcycles. “It is clear that sitting together on a motorbike for them is violating Islamic teaching,” he added.

    Others, however, saw the qanun (bylaw) banning unmarried couples from riding on motorcycles together as a hindrance.

    “There will be limitations and difficulties that women in Aceh have to deal with because of the regulation,” Acehnese university student Nurul Aminah said.

    She argued that not every woman could ride a motorcycle, so sometimes needed get on a bike with a man driving. 

    “The regulation will restrict women’s movements and their means of expression,” Nurul said.

    Other subjects regulated include raising animals such as dogs (unclean according to Islamic teaching), managing entertainment centers and controlling the movements of teenagers in the evenings. 

    Source: Aceh

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  • Sir Elton John urges US Congress to strengthen support for Aids fight
    Sir Elton testifying before a US Senate hearing
    Sir Elton John has told a US Senate panel that Aids could be eradicated in his lifetime, but only if the US government continues funding the fight against the virus.
    Sir Elton spoke at a Senate hearing that is considering funding for the US's global Aids programme.
    "The Aids epidemic is not over and America's continued leadership is critical," he said on Wednesday.
    Senators Lindsey Graham and Patrick Leahy invited the singer to speak.

    Stigma

    The subject of the Senate committee's hearing was the President's Emergency Plan for Aids Relief, also known as Pepfar.
    "We cannot afford to let the window close if our efforts flag," Sir Elton told the senators, while wearing his signature pink sunglasses.
    "Drug resistance will surface, transmission rates will rise and this disease which knows no boundaries will once again become a ruthless pandemic with disastrous and far-reaching consequences.
    "This is the most powerful legislative body in the world and this Congress indeed has the power to end Aids."
    And when asked by Sen Graham about what his worst fear was going forward, the British musician replied: "The worst fear is stigma, to be honest with you."
    Media captionSir Elton John on Aids fight: "We can end this."
    He mentioned Africa as an example, saying that "draconian laws" were forcing gay men with HIV to go underground "and the disease is spread even further".
    "But getting people to feel unashamed... because they may have a sexual orientation that the leader of the government may not approve of, is incredibly important," Sir Elton said.
    The fight against Aids amounts to 1% of the US budget, Sir Elton told the BBC's Katty Kay.
    The programme was launched by President George Bush in 2003, and has been strengthened by his successor Barack Obama.
    For fiscal year 2016, $6.542bn (£4.28bn) has been requested for the programme.
    Source: Elton John

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  • Nia Dinata: Standing up for the LBGT community

    Acclaimed director and producer Nia Dinata takes pride in the films she’s made — especially those that tell the stories of regular people who just happen to be lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender (LGBT).

    “I am really close to LGBT people. I often become the place where they curhat,” Nia said, referring to a word meaning to pour your heart out to someone.

    According to Nia, people don’t know about the stories of members of the LBGT community since the mainstream media tends not to be very interested in the subject — which is why she has not flinched in making movies with LBGT characters.

    For example, Nia produced Madame X, the transgender superhero comedy starring Aming. 

    She’s also focused on LBGT issues in her own films as a director, such as the box-office hit Arisan! (The Gathering) as well as the award-winning Berbagi Suami (English title: Love for Share), which both feature gay romances.

    Nia said that she grew up with two gay relatives who were accepted by her late grandmother, Rohani Yunir, who treated them like any other family member.

    About 40 percent of the staff at Nia’s Kalyana Shira Foundation are members of the LBGT community, she says. The non-profit foundation, created in 2006, fights for women, children and marginalized people.

    Meanwhile, another program of Nia’s, Project Change, launched in 2008 and funded in part by the Ford Foundation, trains young people to make short films or documentaries about gender equality, teaching them filmmaking skills and increasing people’s awareness.

    Nia said that the latest Project Change, which ran 
    from December 2013 to April 2014, yielded one narrative film, Monica Teda’s Sleep Tight Maria, and 
    four documentaries: Ima Puspita Sari’s Nyalon (Salon), Asrida Elisabeth’s Tanah Mama (Mother’s Soil), Yatna Pelangi’s Pertanyaan untuk Bapak (Question for Father) and Anggun Pradesha’s Emak dari Jambi (Mother 
    from Jambi). 

    The films offer frank exploration of topics considered taboo in Indonesia.

    In Pertanyaan untuk Bapak, for example, a man confesses that he’s gay — and tries to find his father, who raped him as a child. Meanwhile, in Emak dari Jambi the bare buttocks of its main character, a transgendered person, are shown many times — including when she asks a friend to inject silicon to her posterior. 

    The films won’t be submitted to the Film Censorship Board (LSF), as they were not made for commercial purposes, Nia says, planning to screen the films at festivals and universities and to LGBT groups.

    “If I bring these films to the LSF, they will censor all the content. There would be nothing left,” she said, laughing.

    Nia said that she often received hate emails and text messages. 

    “They ask where are my morals and the like. However, I am not afraid of them. They were just bluffing. There was no action.”

    Up next for Nia is making a feature-length version of her transgendered-themed short film Kebaya Pengantin (Wedding Gown) and telling more stories from the margins of Indonesian society.

    “That’s the challenge facing us,” she says. “We will not give up because there are many stories about LGBT we have yet to share.”

    Source: Nia Dinata

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  • Gay marriage is 'economic sense' say Australian firms
    In Australia, at least 18,000 same-sex couples are waiting for the law to change to allow them to get married, according to the University of Queensland.
    If, and when, their big day comes, it could be an expensive business covering the cost of hotels, caterers, photographers and florists, not to mention clothes, rings and a honeymoon.
    Campaigners estimate that the average Australian wedding has a price tag of around 35,000 Australian dollars ($27,000; £18,000).
    "The world's expert body on the economic impact of marriage equality, the Williams Institute at UCLA, says the most conservative estimate for the [potential] wedding spend of Australian same-sex couples is A$161m," says Rodney Croome, the national director of Australian Marriage Equality.
    "It could be as high as A$600m.
    "On top of this, Australia's failure to achieve marriage equality is a competitive disadvantage when it comes to attracting those skilled migrants and investors for whom non-discriminatory laws are important."
    Two men holding hands

    Productivity boost

    This week the campaign for reform in Australia received some high-profile support from Alan Joyce, the openly gay, Irish-born chief executive of the airline Qantas.
    He told the Sydney Morning Herald: "I've had people coming up to me in the business community and saying that their son, their daughter is finding it tough (being gay), even in this day and age.
    "Talking about how important it is for a business leader ... to express our views on things. It is a role model thing."
    The Flying Kangaroo has a long tradition of equality for its staff.
    Peter Fraser and Gordon Stevenson getting married under UK law in Australia
    Peter Fraser and Gordon Stevenson were the first same-sex couple to be married in Australia - under UK law at the British consulate in Sydney
    Tim Harcourt, an economist at the University of New South Wales Business School, says Australia's national airline has been a beacon of progressive thinking.
    "When I worked at Qantas they were always ahead of the game in providing benefits for same-sex partners, whether it be travel or superannuation or so on," he tells the BBC.
    "It has worked out pretty well on the basis that having a happy and egalitarian workforce is good for productivity."

    Corporate campaign

    Other corporate heavyweights are joining the campaign for same sex marriage in Australia. Telecom giant Telstra Qantas and PricewaterhouseCoopers have signed an open letter urging the conservative government to consider the economic benefits of reform.
    They have been joined by the nation's biggest banks, ANZ, the Commonwealth and Westpac, along with retailer David Jones.
    The letter states: "Not only is marriage equality the only truly fair option, but it's also a sound economic option given that a happy workforce is a productive one.
    "To remain competitive, and to attract top talent from around the world, organisations - and nations - must create a fair and respectful environment for all."
    A protester during a gay rights march through Sydney
    Many firms say Australia's failure to reform its marriage law puts the country at a competitive disadvantage
    Alex Greenwich, an openly gay member of the New South Wales parliament and a former businessman, who ran a recruitment agency before entering politics, believes that employees who are happy and respected at work are more productive.
    "There have been so many studies done on the importance of diversity within the workplace and the importance of accepting and treating your staff well in the workplace.
    "It's kind of a no-brainer," says Mr Greenwich, who believes it is time for Australia to shed its reputation for sexual intolerance.
    "We know that gay and lesbian people are out and open in very senior levels in a number of corporates across the world, and a lot of them are now saying why do we want to go to a country where we'll be treated as a second-class citizen?"

    Religious objections

    The importance of the so-called 'pink dollar' is felt around in the world where reform has been embraced.
    But this has done little to soften those opposed to change, who argue that any alterations to Australia's marriage laws would be a backward step.
    "I think it is disappointing when we have big business trying to influence governments, and for big business to use their clout in this way is intimidating," says Wendy Francis, the Queensland director for the Australian Christian Lobby.
    "What is good for the economy is stable families and that is what we are really wanting to protect in Australia."
    Bills to allow gay Australians to marry have been rejected by parliamentarians in the past, and there is currently no legislative timetable for further debate in Canberra.
    Protestors in favour of gay marriage rights in Melbourne in 2008
    Moves to allow gay Australians to marry have been rejected in the past
    The conservative Prime Minister Tony Abbott has deep-seated religious objections, although opinion polls have suggested a majority of voters would be in favour of marriage equality.

    New Zealand reforms

    While there is resistance at a federal level, laws now exist in New South Wales, Tasmania, Queensland, and Victoria, as well as the Australian Capital Territory that legally recognise same-sex unions.
    Two years ago, New Zealand became the first country in the Asia-Pacific region to legalise same-sex marriages, and the architects of change believe it has had a transformative effect.
    "All gay and lesbian people that I encounter are holding their heads just a wee bit higher because they know that the law no longer distinguishes between them and our heterosexual counterparts in this area at least," says Kevin Hague, a Green Party MP, who worked on marriage equality campaign.
    "I know that popular wedding destinations like Queenstown and Rotorua have had a real boom time with same-sex couples from Australia coming over the get married here."
    Source: Australia

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  • Cuba gay pride calls for same-sex marriage to become legal
    More than 1,000 lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender Cubans have marched through the streets of Havana to protest against discrimination.
    The event was organised by President Raul Castro's daughter, Mariela Castro.
    Although same-sex marriage remains illegal, dozens of couples took part in symbolic gay weddings presided over by religious leaders from Cuba and the US.
    Two years ago, Cuban law banned workplace discrimination based on sexual orientation.
    The wedding ceremonies at the Eighth Annual March against Homophobia and Transphobia were a form of protest at the fact that gay marriage and same sex unions are still illegal in Cuba.
    Havana gay pride
    Cuba's gay pride marches get bigger and more confident every year
    Mariela Castro at the gay pride march
    President Castro's daughter, Mariela, has been a champion of LGBT rights in Cuba for many years
    Cuban LGBT organisations hope gay marriage will become legal before their march takes place next year.
    Of all the areas in which Cuba has changed since Fidel Castro left power, the steps towards improved gay and lesbian rights on the island are some of the most significant, says the BBC's Will Grant in Havana.
    "Same sex marriage is already legal in Argentina and Uruguay and in Mexico City. And we've always celebrated their achievements," said Mariela Castro, who is head of Cuba's Sexual Health Institute.
    "So we're not interested in being the first. For us, it's just about achieving it in the first place," she added.
    Source: CUBA

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  • Gay penguin story on list of disputed library books
    A picture book about two male penguins raising a baby penguin has again made a list of books to have received the most complaints from library users.
    And Tango Makes Three came third in a list of titles the American Library Association said had received the most complaints from parents and educators.
    The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian came top of the list.
    Sherman Alexie's tale of a young Native American at a predominantly white high school was first published in 2007.

    'Real-life story'

    Marjane Satrapi's Persepolis, a graphic novel about a young Iranian girl growing up in the years after the country's Islamic Revolution, is ranked second.
    The list of titles, all of which have been the subject of a formal written complaint, filed with a library or school, requesting they be removed, is compiled annually by the ALA's Office for Intellectual Freedom.
    The alleged "cultural insensitivity" of Alexie's novel is one of the reasons cited in complaints calling for its removal.
    And Tango Makes Three - based on a real-life story of two male penguins who hatched an egg at the New York Zoo - is accused of promoting a homosexual agenda.
    Other titles on the list include Toni Morrison's debut novel The Bluest Eye, The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini and A Stolen Life, a kidnapping memoir by Jaycee Dugard.
    The ALA counted 311 challenges in 2014, roughly the same as were lodged in 2013.
    Source: Penguin

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  • Rights groups welcome release of Chinese women activists
    Rights groups have welcomed China's release of five activists who were held for more than a month, saying it was driven by an international outcry.
    The women, who had planned protests against sexual harassment, were detained shortly before International Women's Day on 8 March.
    The US, UK and European Union had all called for their release.
    The five have not been charged but their bail conditions mean charges could be brought at a later date.
    Their lawyer, Liang Xiaojun, said they would need to regularly update the authorities on their whereabouts.
    Human Rights Watch's Maya Wang said on Twitter that their release "shows international pressure works on China, when it is strong enough", and that the authorities should "cease harassment".
    Amnesty International's William Nee said in a statement that the release was "an encouraging breakthrough", but that "the authorities must now follow through and drop all charges and restrictions against the women".
    Lu Jun, the co-founder of Chinese campaign group Yirenping - which some of the women were involved with - said their detention was "a glaring injustice", but that advocacy for the release has "actually furthered legal protection of women's rights and strengthened the rule of law in China".
    Analysis, Celia Hatton, Beijing
    Chinese authorities waited until the last possible moment to release the so-called Beijing Five from detention. Just hours before they were legally mandated to press ahead with a formal case, or release the women, prosecutors elected not to move forward with the recommended charges of "picking quarrels and provoking trouble".
    The women, now free on bail, will remain under police surveillance. The activists are part of China's Women's Rights Action Group, a loose network of volunteers who organise events promoting gender equality.
    Many see the women's high-profile arrests as a red light warning to civil rights groups across China to scale down their activities.
    This year's International Women's Day coincided with China's annual parliamentary session, which usually has tight security and is often preceded by the detention of activists.
    The women had planned activities including a march in a Beijing park where participants would wear stickers advocating safe sex, and gatherings in Beijing and Guangzhou calling for awareness of sexual harassment on buses.
    China said on Monday it had lodged a formal complaint to the US over a statement by Secretary of State John Kerry at the weekend in which he called for their unconditional release.

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  • Does Russian-language Siri have a problem with gays?
    When a Russian speaker tried to chat to Apple's virtual assistant Siri about gay clubs, he got an unusual response - which Apple maintains was due to a bug.
    video posted earlier this week showing a conversation in Russian between Siri and a man who identifies himself as Alex has now been widely shared on YouTube and Reddit. Here's a translation:
    Alex: "Siri, gay clubs around me?
    Siri: "I would have turned red (blushed) if I could."
    Alex: "How to register a gay marriage in the UK?"
    Siri: [Silence]
    Alex: "How to register a gay marriage in the UK?"
    Siri: "I will pretend I haven't heard it."
    You get the idea.
    Apple says Siri's responses were the result of a bug that has since been fixed. But the online discussion in English reflected the fact that gay rights and homophobia in Russia are now an issue very much discussed in the outside world. There was an assumption that Siri had been deliberately set up this way to comply with Russian law. "Apple is required to conform to the law of the land in order to sell devices in a place. Recognizing that is realism, not cynicism," said one Reddit user. Comments in Russian were much more angry in tone - some homophobic and others questioning Western interest in the subject.
    Alex, who's originally from Russia but now lives in the UK, told BBC Trending that he discovered Russian Siri's "attitude" by accident. "I was out with friends who'd updated their phones to the latest version of iOS," he said. "Russian Siri was one of the new features available. So we made queries using the word 'gay' and got very weird replies. We also got similar responses with the word 'lesbian'," he says.
    A BBC Russian team asked Siri similar questions and got the same response. You can read their article about it (in Russian) here.
    Gay rights are a contentious subject in Russia, after a law banning gay "propaganda" was passed in 2013. It prohibits people from giving information about homosexuality to those under 18.
    "I can understand if a company needs to adapt to the legislation of a country," says Alex. "Apple fixed it. But there hasn't been an explanation as to how it happened in the first place."

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  • View point: ‘Coming Out’: It’s not easy being green … or being gay Do you remember Kermit the Frog from The Muppet Show and his signature song, “It’s Not Easy Being Green”? 

    He laments his coloration: He thinks green is boring because it “blends in with so many ordinary things”. He wishes he could have been red, yellow or gold, “or something much more colorful like that”.

    Members of the LGBT (lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender) community probably envy Kermit’s “predicament”, as they are all too often labeled abnormal, unnatural, immoral, different, deviant, dangerous — even a scourge to society. 

    At least Kermit should be happy that he’s never had a religious fatwa (Islamic edict) issued against him proposing the death penalty for being green, amphibian or having webbed feet, i.e. being a frog. Imagine!

    Absurd, isn’t it? To criminalize and punish someone for being what and who they are? But this is precisely what the Indonesian Ulema Council (MUI) has done. 

    On Dec. 31, 2014, they issued a fatwa (No. 57/2014 on lesbians, gays, sodomy and immoral behavior) that stigmatizes same-sex behavior. They recommend punishment up to the death penalty and have urged the government not to allow lesbians, gays and bisexuals to organize. 

    Announcing the edict publicly on March 3, Hasanuddin AF, head of MUI’s fatwa commission, said it was issued because sexual deviance was on the rise. It had infiltrated schools and would hurt “national morale”. He called on the government to set up rehabilitation centers to “cure” LGBT people and eradicate homosexuality. 

    Sigh. Another case of MUI moral panic. Don’t they have anything better to do? How about cracking down on sexual deviance in their midst, e.g. the kiai and ustad (religious teachers) who sexually molest and/or sodomize their students? Homosexuality is virtually institutionalized in pesantren (religious boarding schools) anyhow — isn’t MUI being a tad hypocritical?

    I reckon the government would do better to set up a rehabilitation center to cure people like Hasa-nuddin of their (religious) bigotry and dangerous ignorance. 

    Hasn’t the MUI heard that the World Health Organization, the Health Ministry and all major mental health organizations worldwide no longer consider homosexuality a mental disorder? It’s simply a variation in sexual orientation. As Alfred C. Kinsey (1894-1956), the famous American sexologist said: “The only unnatural sex act is that which you cannot perform.”

    LGBT and human rights activists, not just in Indonesia, but also internationally, were quick to condemn MUI’s fatwa. Rightly so. You’d expect that wouldn’t you?

    Interestingly, 13 days after the MUI issued the fatwa, on March 16, a book called Coming Out addressing the issue of being gay in Indonesia, was published by Kepustakaan Populer Gramedia (KPG).

    The author, Hendri Yulius, a 26-year-old scholar, researcher, writer, author and LGBT activist, is a very impressive young man who is as intelligent, well-read, and dedicated as he is talented. A prolific writer, he’s published more than 10 books on a range of topics and many articles in various journals. Ten books at age 26? Now that makes me jealous!

    I first met Hendri when he came to interview me about two years ago for an academic assignment. He was then 24, still a student at Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy at the National University of Singapore (NUS). 

    It didn’t take me long to be impressed by Hendri’s intelligence, knowledge and pleasant, engaging personality. At NUS, he took four other minor topics on films and sexuality. He told me he’s been interested in gender and sexuality since he was a teenager and is basically self-taught.

    Before Coming Out, in 2013 he had published Lilith’s Bible, his collection of feminist horror short stories. Feminist horror? Yes, you read right. 

    So given his background, it’s not surprising that Coming Out is an expression of so many things about the author. It’s about his personal journey, his scholarly bent (sic !), his research capability, his literary inclinations, and of course, his passion for the truth and justice. 

    The book is a very informative and fascinating read. It contains, among others, the history and traditional practice of homosexuality in Indonesia; analysis of the biological basis of homosexuality; discussions of bio-politics and the nation-state and highlights academic debates on homosexuality. 

    It addresses issues around homosexuality and the military; marriage (both heterosexual and same-sex); homosexuality in Indonesian literature, films and pop culture; and of course, the vexed connection between homosexuality with faith and religion. 

    Most importantly, Coming Out debunks and deconstructs myths and misconceptions about homosexuality and sexuality in general. 

    As Hendri points out in his book, historically and universally, homosexuality has been condemned, maligned and misunderstood. 

    This is strange, given that about 10 percent of people in any given society are gay.

    Why is love between two men considered taboo, he asks, but blood, gore and killing are considered entertaining, sellable commodities? Go figure.

    Given the ignorance not just of the MUI, but also the general public on LGBT issues, Coming Out should be required reading for everyone, especially MUI members.

    What happens if we juxtapose the MUI’s fatwa with Hendri’s book? We see the personification of Indonesia’s past and future. The MUI and their fatwa trigger-happy ways belong to the past; Hendri’s knowledge-packed book, with a big dose of heart and compassion, belongs to Indonesia’s future. 

    Hendri’s triple-minority status (gay, Christian and ethnic-Chinese) represents Indonesia’s democratic pluralism, while MUI’s restrictive, judgmental, condemning, outdated, ignorant, moralistic way belong to Indonesia’s authoritarian past. 

    Who would you choose? Hendri or the MUI? It’s a no-brainer, right?

    But let’s not forget our friend Kermit. If he wants to be more colorful, then he should join the LGBT Rainbow Coalition, which is not just a celebration of LGBT, but of pluralism, diversity and the human spirit. 

    But guess what? Indonesia already has its Rainbow Coalition: it’s called Bhinneka Tunggal Ika (Unity in Diversity), our national motto. Hurray!!

    Source: Green

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