Lesbian march in Guadalajara (Fernando Carranza).
In Guadalajara, more than one hundred women participated in the IX Gay Lesbian March. … To the rhythm of “we do not want males to kill us” and “my body is mine and I decide”, women demanded that they be accepted with the sexual orientation they chose.
En Guadalajara, más de cien mujeres participaron en la IX Marcha Lésbico Gay. … Al ritmo de “no queremos machos que nos asesinen” y “mi cuerpo es mío y yo decido”, las mujeres exigen que se les acepte con la orientación sexual que eligieron.
Contine reading at: https://www.milenio.com/politica/comunidad/realizan-marcha-lesbico-gay-en-guadalajara (Source)
Despite being the ones who received the harassment, the students, aged 22 and 23, claimed to have been suspended by the UANL for five days. They also indicated that they had asked their faculty to help them identify the identity of their abuser and denounce it, but they did not receive the support. “When I returned to school, the teachers were not insulting, telling me that I deserved the blows for being a lesbian,” said Carina.
Pese a ser quienes recibieron la agresión, las estudiantes, de 22 y 23 años, aseguraron haber sido suspendidas por la UANL por cinco días. También señalaron haber pedido ayuda a su facultad para saber la identidad de su agresor y denunciarlo, pero no recibieron el apoyo. “Al regresar a la escuela, los maestros no estuvieron insultando, diciendome que yo merecía los golpes por ser lesbiana”, acusó Carina.
Continue reading at: https://www.animalpolitico.com/2019/01/agresiones-estudiantes-universidad-nl/ (Source)
Translation tool: http://itools.com/tool/google-translate-web-page-translator
While gay athletes have felt increasingly comfortable coming out in American sports leagues over the past decade, and hardly raise an eyebrow on the women’s national teams of many countries, lesbians are often less visible in Mexican society because of the country’s macho culture. Consequently, when they go public with their sexuality, they can face more opposition, said Claudia Pedraza, who specializes in studying gender and sports at the National Autonomous University of Mexico.
Continue reading at: https://www.nytimes.com/2017/07/06/sports/soccer/iceland-soccer-stars-in-love-find-acceptance.html (Source)
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Tagged Bianca Sierra, Discrimination, homophobia, lesbian athletes, Lesbians in Iceland, Lesbians in Mexico, Lesbians in sports, Lesbophobia, online harassment, soccer, Stephany Mayor, Threats of violence, workplace discrimination, World Cup