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10-Oct-2014 02:37 by 7 Comments

Sex chat with a bot lady live in kenya

“I am confident that the president will not hesitate to make clear that the protection of basic fundamental human rights in Kenya is also a priority and consistent [with what] we hold dear here in the United States of America.” Although homosexuality is illegal in most of sub-Saharan Africa, a push for LGBT rights has slowly gained ground in Kenya and a few other countries in recent years.

Uganda's Supreme Court recently overturned a law to enforce long prison sentences for same-sex relationships, albeit due to a technicality issue rather than human rights.

“Twenty-five years ago, there was not an LGBT movement in sub-Saharan Africa to speak of.

Over the last two decades, the African movement has become much more vocal, much more organized and much more visible,” said Graeme Reid, director of the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Rights Program at Human Rights Watch.

Reid also said the Kenyan government has a long list of alleged human rights violations that extends beyond the LGBT community and includes ethnic groups and refugees.

Ahead of Obama’s trip to Kenya, protesters have gathered in Nairobi in recent days to reassert their views against homosexuality.

The leader of an anti-gay political party in Kenya said the U. president would be insulting African values by mentioning LGBT rights during his visit. When in Africa he should value our rights,” Republican Liberty Party leader Vincent Kidala told Kenyan newspaper the Star on Tuesday.

Kenyan President Uhuru Kenyatta has insisted gay rights is a "non-issue" in the country and will not be a topic for discussion during his bilateral meetings with Obama this weekend.

Instead, he said the focus will be on security and economic growth.

Kenya has seen an increase in deadly, cross-border attacks this year by the Somalia-based terror group Al Shabab and Obama is traveling to Kenya for the annual Global Entrepreneurship Summit.

"That is a non-issue to the people of this country, and it is definitely not on our agenda at all," Kenyatta told reporters Tuesday in response to a question about LGBT rights.

"We as a country, as a continent, are faced with much more serious issues which we would want to engage the U. and all our partners with." The Obama administration, however, has made clear that the president won’t back off LGBT rights during his visit to Kenya.

“When the president travels around the world, he does not hesitate to raise concerns about human rights,” White House Press Secretary Josh Earnest told the press.