Kenilworth, 8 May 2011 — The gay humanist charity the Pink Triangle Trust (PTT) has expressed shock at reports that a viciously anti-homosexual bill is shortly to be passed in Uganda.
The Anti-Homosexuality Bill was first introduced as a private member’s bill by MP David Bahati in October 2009. Bahati is an evangelical Christian and a member of the Fellowship Foundation, also known as the Family, a US-based Christian and political organisation which arranges the annual prestigious National Prayer Breakfast in Washington.
The Anti-Homosexuality Bill was ostensibly “shelved” by Uganda’s president Yoweri Museveni following an international outcry. However, it seems that public hearings on the bill have recently taken place in the Legal and Parliamentary Affairs Committee and the remaining stages of the legislative process could be completed soon.
Kenilworth, 19 June 2011 — The UK gay humanist charity the Pink Triangle Trust (PTT) has warmly welcomed the passing by the UN Human Rights Council of …
Kenilworth, 29 July 2011 — Following the latest example of virulent homophobia in Ghana, the UK gay humanist charity the Pink Triangle Trust (PTT) says that the situation for LGBT people in Africa is going from bad to worse.
A government minister in Ghana has called on the country’s intelligence services to track down and arrest all gays and lesbians.
The call has come from Paul Evans Aidoo, the minister for the Western Region of Ghana. Mr Aidoo, a staunch Roman Catholic, said: “All efforts are being made to get rid of these people in society.”
He called for the Bureau of National Investigations to round up gays and called on landlords and tenants to inform on people they suspect of being homosexual. “Once they have been arrested, they will be brought before the law.”
Kenilworth, 26 August 2011 — At the request of Leo Igwe of the Nigerian Humanist Movement (NHM), the Pink Triangle Trust (PTT) has made a donation of …
Kenilworth, 14 September 2011 — The UK gay humanist charity the Pink Triangle Trust (PTT) fully endorses the statement issued by the Peter Tatchell Foundation concerning the …
Kenilworth, 23 October 2011 — The UK gay humanist charity the Pink Triangle Trust (PTT) is very concerned to learn that the UK Ministry of Defence (MoD) is employing chaplains …
Kenilworth, 14 November 2011 — The UK gay humanist charity the Pink Triangle Trust (PTT) is appalled to learn of the latest anti-gay legislation proposed in …
Kenilworth, 29 November 2011 — The UK gay humanist charity the Pink Triangle Trust (PTT), a member of the International Humanist and Ethical Union, has expressed its dismay and outrage at the news that Nigeria’s Senate has voted in favour of a bill which will criminalise gay marriage, gay advocacy groups and same-sex public displays of affection.
It will make it illegal to register gay clubs or organisations, as well as criminalising the “public show of same-sex amorous relationships directly or indirectly”. Under the proposed law, couples who marry could face up to 14 years each in prison. Witnesses or anyone who helps couples marry could be sentenced to ten years behind bars.
THE UK gay Humanist charity the Pink Triangle Trust (PTT) has re-launched its online magazine with a new title, The Pink Humanist.
The PTT, which was founded in 1992, started …
CHANNEL 4’s airing of the docudrama Britain’s Greatest Codebreaker on 21 November marked an early start to the Alan Turing Year, 2012, during which a series of events are planned to celebrate the hundredth anniversary of Alan Turing’s birth on 23 June 1912.
The film tells Alan Turing’s story using three interwoven strands. One is the authoritative-sounding voice of an off-screen narrator (spoken by Paul McGann). The second is a series of talking heads – people with a particular insight into some part of Turing’s life or work. The third is a sequence of dramatised interviews between Turing (played by Ed Stoppard) and his psychotherapist Franz Greenbaum (played by Henry Goodman).