Since the revolution that took place in Tunisia in 2011, many things are beginning to change, especially for the LGBT community.
A recently married lesbian couple hopes to get justice after being evicted from their home because of their union.
Good news! The President of the Gambia, Yahya Jammeh, who spoke very violently against LGBTQ people, was not re-elected.
The Iraq's Grand Ayatollah Ali al-Sistani renounced a fatwa calling for the murder of homosexual men "in the most severe way" without renouncing the one that goes against lesbians.
The deputy permanent secretary in the Ministry of Constitutional Affairs and Justice in Tanzania, Amon Mpanju, said that "the government will never entertain recommendations that are contrary with the law of the land and the cultural norms of the society," which obviously means LGBTQ rights.
Seychelles has just decriminalized homosexuality by abolishing a law that condemned homosexual relationships up to 14 years in prison.
More than a hundred of United Methodist Church clergy members have come out as lesbian, gay or bisexual in anticipation of a Church conference where the new church policy was discussed.
Zimbabwe's opposition leader announced that his party would not persecute homosexual people.
The prohibition of the first gay music video in Kenya had the effect not to silence its creators, but to promote the LGBT community across the country.
The Anglican Church of South Africa could provide some acceptance of LGBT married couples.