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UGANDA  - Scott Mills: ‘Gay hatred is everywhere in Uganda (2011).- Uganda gay rights activist killed (2011). - Uganda gay rights activist David Kato killed (2011). - Gay Activist Murder Part of Trend of Deteriorating Rights (2011). - Ugandan gay activist was killed by sex partner (2011). - Uganda: Murdered gay activist insulted at his own funeral (2011). - Ugandan lesbian wins temporary reprieve from deportation (2011): MPs and MEPs demand urgent review for Brenda Namigadde after the killing of gay rights activist David Kato. - Fear grows among Uganda’s gay community over death penalty draft law (2010). - Uganda anti-gay bill likely to drop death penalty (2011). - Zimbabwe police arrest gay rights activists (2010). - Anti-Homosexual Bill In Uganda Causes Global Uproar (2010). - Uganda drops anti-gay bill (2011).

Uganda Ruling Small Victory in Gay Struggle (2011): Gay people in Uganda continue to face threats and discrimination despite a court ruling banning local media from publishing the personal details of alleged homosexuals, rights activists and lawyers say. - My life as a gay Ugandan (2011): In January a judge ruled in favour of a group of gay individuals stating that all Ugandans, regardless of their sexual orientation, have a right to privacy and dignity. One of the plaintiffs recounts her story. - Even Lesbian Youths or Those Presumed to be Lesbians Are Protected by the Constitution of Uganda—But to a Limited Extent: Rules the High Court (2009). - Orombi: a child of empire? (2008): The Bishop of Uganda's dismally homophobic views must not be viewed as anti-colonialist: in fact they come from a deeply colonised mindset.

Anti Gay Conference In Uganda (2010, Video) - Amidst International Pressure, Anti-Gay Ugandan Pastor Resigns from College Board (2010): For several weeks now, there's been a stepped up effort to call attention to the fact that Oral Roberts University, the stalwart Christian college in Oklahoma, has an anti-gay pastor from Uganda on its prominent Board of Reference. That pastor? Martin Ssempa, a leading anti-gay minister in Uganda who has traveled the country showing graphic pornography to people in attempts to whip up violent anti-gay sentiment. - Gay activists attack Ugandan preacher's porn slideshow (2010). - Americans' Role seen in uganda Anti-Gay push (2010, Alternate Link).

Gay in Uganda (2011): Not long after a Ugandan tabloid newspaper demanded that he be hanged for being homosexual, activist David Kato was found beaten to death at his home last week. Kato, who served as advocacy officer for the country’s most prominent gay-rights group, Sexual Minorities Uganda, had complained of intense harassment after a tabloid called The Rolling Stone (no relation to the American magazine) published the names, addresses, and photos of Ugandans whom it had identified as gay. The words “Hang Them” were on the front page, and the article alleged both that gay Ugandans were infected with a deadly disease and that they were “recruiting” children. Though a high court had issued an injunction against the newspaper, forbidding it from publishing more articles that targeted gays, activists and gay Ugandans have received an onslaught of intimidation since late last year. And while police are investigating the murder, officials claim that it was only the result of a robbery, despite the death threats against Kato.

Inside Out 2010: The Kuchus of Uganda - Documentary - A sobering peek into one of the most homophobic places on earth (2010). - YouTube: Kuchus of Uganda pt 1 of 5. Part 2 of 5. Part 3 of 5. Part 4 of 5. Part 5 of 5.- Being Gay in Uganda: One Couple's Story (2010). - The fear of being gay and Ugandan (2010): Despite the latest calls in Uganda for gays to be hanged, we have come through the fire and are tougher because of it. - Uganda's Bishop Christopher on gay suicide, gay genocide and Article 13 (2010). - Uganda tabloid urges "hanging of homos" (2010). - IFSW Statement - Human Rights and Social Work in Uganda (2010): ‘The proposals before the Ugandan Parliament concerning homosexuality and gay rights are a violation of international human rights conventions and should be withdrawn’, said Dr David N Jones, President of the International Federation of Social Workers (IFSW), as he prepared for the annual United Nations Social Work Day in New York. He was supporting statements already made by UN global leaders and eminent human rights spokespeople...

Ugandans hold anti-gay sex rally (2007). - Ugandans defend gay sex ban: Thousands of Ugandans took part in anti-gay rally in the capital Kampala, asking the government to sustain the ban on gay sex, despite immense pressure from the international community. - Anti-Gay Group Hits Back At Rights Activists (2007): A COALITION of religious groups has lashed at the Human Rights Watch (HRW), accusing it of promoting homosexuality. The anti-gay group said the letter the HRW's director of the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender rights programme, Scott Long, wrote to President Museveni was based on a false assumption that homosexuals were 'born that way'. In the August 23 letter, Long called for the reform of existing laws against homosexuality and an end to what was described as 'a long record of harassing' lesbians, gays, bisexual and trans-gender people. However, the Interfaith Rainbow Coalition against Homosexuality in Uganda (TIRCHU) insisted that homosexuality is illegal and against Ugandan family values...  - Uganda rejects a gay rights call (2007). - Ugandan gays demand freedom (2007): The quest for gay rights is a challenge to Uganda's increasingly authoritarian church and state. - Sexual minorities Uganda condemns Homophobic threats (2006).

Activist: "Uganda is the new Zimbabwe" (2006). - Ugandan government accused of "state homophobia" (2007). - Uganda's anti-gay witch hunt escalates (2006). - Gay rights group OutRage! exposes the 'outing' of 45 gays by a Ugandan newspaper (Red Pepper) in a witch-hunt against lgbt people. arrests have followed (2006). - Uganda gay-baiting raises persecution fears (2006).- Ugandan gays in email row with minister (2007). - Ugandan Rights Group Slams Gay Ban Law (2007). - Uganda's gay community demands equality (2007). - Ugandans seek deportation for writings on gays (2007): Protesters in conservative nation call U.S. journalist’s articles ‘immoral’: Hundreds of people held an anti-gay protest in Uganda’s capital Tuesday, denouncing what they called an “immoral” lifestyle and demanding the deportation of an American journalist writing about gay rights in the deeply conservative country. - Ugandan Gays, Lesbians Launch Campaign: “Let Us Live in Peace” (2007): “We have had enough of the abuse, neglect, and violence”.

Why the fuss about homosexuality in Uganda? (2007) Everyday i wake up to a different story about homosexuality on the Ugandan air waves. I don’t know if this has got anything to do with the fourthcoming common wealth heads of state meeting slated for kampala come November this year. The Queen of England is expected here, and like you and me know, most of these common wealth countries are positive about gays back home.So this confrerence,or CHOGM as it is known locally here, may have a hand in this All of a sudden, gay people are out to claim for their rights “openly”and with vigour. On the other hand society is threatening to go all the way even if it means helping the police in identifying and helping arrest these so called homosexuals. I heard on radio this morning that the muslim tabliq sect is ready to help police on this (arresting gay people) in all ways.

Lesbians Want Protection (2007): Two Ugandan lesbians are suing the government for trespassing, theft of property, illegal arrest, and inhuman and degrading treatment. The case has been in court since December 2006 and a verdict is expected when the court session resumes in August. Victor Mukasa, a 31-year-old gay rights activist and Yvonne Ooyo, a 24-year-old Kenyan, claim that on July 20, 2005, LC1 Chairman John Lubega from Kireka Kamuli zone illegally raided and searched and their home without a warrant and proceeded to arbitrarily arrest Ms Ooyo who was alone in the house at the time.

Intimidation of lesbian and gay activists (2005). - Same-Sex Marriage Ban Deepens Repression (2005). - Gay and lesbian rights activists intimidated, and same sex marriage criminalised (2005). - On the road to legalizing homosexuality in Uganda (2006). - Being Gay in Uganda (2004-06):  There is a very hidden underground community of gay people in Uganda now; mostly in the capital. I have even heard of many young men engaging in sex (even when they are not gay) because they heard that there is money to be made there. So the lines continue to be blurry. I can only wish the best for the few gay people I met there. It is such a sad situation because there are not a lot of places where they can go for support. - Ugandan churches demonstrate against gay acceptance (2005). - Ugandan LGBT community speaks out against gay hate (2007). 

Uganda Homosexuals Ordered Arrested (1999, Max Penalty is life in prison) - Arrests of gay men have begun in Uganda (1999). - Unafrican? Why The Hunting Season Has Been Reopened? (1999  President Yoweri Museveni of Uganda recently ordered his secret service to arrest all homosexuals in his country. Uganda Criminalizing Homosexuality - A Licence to Torture: "Look for homosexuals, lock them up and charge them...” President Yoweri Museveni of Uganda, 1999 (PDF Download N/A). - Church Backs Museveni Against Homosexuality (1999). - Ugandan Church attacks gay community. - Uganda Bishops Condemn Integrity/Uganda. - Integrity/Uganda. - Integrity Uganda: Prophets or Profit? (2001) - Gay doctor flees Uganda (1999). - Homosexuality in Uganda (Radio). - How Uganda's President Museveni Created Kill-The-Gays Mentality (2011).

Uganda queer activists write the president (2003): "The Gay And Lesbian Association (Gala) of Uganda have sent a letter to President Museveni demanding rights and threatening to form a political party and it has caused a rash of debate in the east African press...  After years of homophobic rhetoric from President Museveni and a life lived under the shadow of prosecution for being gay, the letter is putting the message and the issue on the agenda following the cabinet's non-inclusion of sexual orientation in the Constitutional review process...The boldness of the letter is striking, it calls for the decriminalisation of homosexuality, the redefinition of marriage to include same-sex couples and advises the president to read a selection of books which will help disprove the theories that homosexuality is unnatural and unAfrican. The letter also emphasises that gay rights are human rights and that homophobic legislation is contrary to Uganda's own constitution. Whether the call will be successful in changing the minds and attitudes of Uganda's parliamentarians is debatable..." -  Uganda Gays To Gov't: Give Us Civil Rights Or We Form Our Own Party (2003).

John's story: "It wasn't easy trying to set up a meeting with John. He was very worried about his own security as well as the safety of the other gays and lesbians he was going to bring along. Fear has been a constant factor in John's life ever since he was detained and tortured in October 1999..." Homosexuality in Uganda (Radio Netherlands, 2004). - 'My life as a gay Ugandan Christian' (2003). - Interview with Ugandan Lesbian wins Award (2004).

Uganda Has Many Homos (2002): "Mukasa said failure to acknowledge that homosexuality is a reality would deny Ugandans an opportunity to solve a major problem in mono-sex schools." - Uganda has no gays, says president (2002, Alternate Link): "After accepting an award for his government's successful campaign against AIDS, Uganda's president declared Sunday that his country has no homosexuals, one of the groups most threatened by the global epidemic." - African Scholar Opposes Ugandan Stance on Homosexuality (2001). - Mazrui Attacks Museveni Over Homo Arrests (1999). - Prejudice in Uganda (2004): "Nonetheless, gays and lesbians in Uganda are fighting to obtain recognition and acceptance..."

Tamale, Sylvia (2003). Out of the Closet: Unveiling Sexuality Discourses in Uganda. Feminist Africa, 2. Full Text.  The issue of homosexuality took centre stage in Uganda during the month of February 2003, with the media being dominated by emotive views and opinions from the public. This wave of homophobia was triggered by a recommendation emanating from a section of the women's movement that urged the proposed Equal Opportunities Commission (EOC) to address the rights of homosexuals as members of the category of marginalised social groups in Uganda. [1] The newspaper report that activated much of the homophobic furore was entitled "Makerere [University] Don Defends Gays." [2] I had come out strongly in support of homosexuals and articulated my position in the national and international media. For this reason, I was caught in the eye of the homophobic storm, and became a "punching bag" for the public to relieve its pent-up rage. It is impossible to describe the depth of the ugliness, rage, revulsion, disgust and malevolence exhibited by the vocal homophobic public. The few voices in support of homosexual rights were drowned out by deafening homophobic outcries...

The Flames of Namugongo: Postcoloniality Meets Queer on African Soil? by Kenneth Hamilton: Presented to the American Academy of Religion, "Gay Men's Issues," Toronto, Canada, November 22, 2002: "The story of the 1886 martyrdom of Charles Lwanga and his companions takes me to the intersection of diaspora studies, queer theory, critical race theory, performance studies, and radical Catholic historiography. It is the founding missionary narrative of Christianity in Uganda, East Africa which equates that founding with the uprooting of same sex practice on the "Dark Continent." It raises suspicions around the demonization of "darkness", which includes "Africa", African male same sex, African traditional religions and Islam, African masculinity, and the feminized African land. Moreover, the sublimation of this narrative into Roman Catholic canonization further defines same sex desire as that which is not Christian and not Ugandan..."

Kajubi P, Kamya MR, Raymond HF, Chen S, Rutherford GW, Mandel JS, McFarland W (2008). Gay and bisexual men in Kampala, Uganda. AIDS and Behavior, 12(3): 492-504. PDF Download. PDF Download. Abstract. HIV/AIDS disproportionately affects gay and bisexual men around the world; however, little is known about this population in sub-Saharan Africa. We conducted a respondent-driven sampling survey of gay and bisexual men in Kampala, Uganda (N = 224). Overall, 61% reported themselves as "gay" and 39% as "bisexual". Gay and bisexual men were 92% Ugandan; 37% had unprotected receptive anal sex in the last six months, 27% were paid for sex, 18% paid for sex, 11% had history of urethral discharge. Perception that gay and bisexual men are at risk for HIV infection was low.

Hollander, Michael (2009). Gay Rights in Uganda: Seeking to Overturn Uganda’s Anti-Sodomy Laws. Virginia Journal of International Law Association, 50(1): 219-266. PDF Download. This Note presents a comprehensive legal argument for overturning these anti-sodomy laws using both a national constitutional framework and an international framework that includes treaties, other international agreements, and a developing international consensus that persecution of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, or intersex (LGBTI) individuals is a human rights violation. Like their statutory counterparts in the United States prior to the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision in Lawrence v. Texas, the Ugandan antisodomy laws are rarely, if ever, enforced. In fact, they are enforced so rarely that interviews with activists in the LGBTI community reveal that a constitutional challenge to such a law is not a current priority of the movement. As Victor Mukasa, an outspoken gay rights activist and transgender Ugandan, said, these laws are “not even on the radar right now; we just want to live in peace.”6 Why, then, attack these laws? What purpose will it serve to attack a set of laws that are never enforced and therefore not used to directly harass or to violate the rights of the LGBTI community? ...

Nyanzi, Stella (2010). Politicising 'the sin of Sodom and Gomorrah': Examining Christian Rightists' war against homosexuality in Uganda. Draft Concept Paper prepared for the The Makerere Institute of Social Research (MISR), Uganda. PDF Download. The Anti-Homosexuality Bill (2009) proposes to re-criminalise same-sex relations in Uganda with punishments ranging from monetary fines, to periods of detention, mandatory testing for HIV and even the death penalty for "aggravated homosexuality". The main proponents of this bill are fundamental conservative Christians including clergy, politicians and elite professionals. Their strategies are initiated, informed, and influenced by American Christian Right authorities and ideologies based on interpretations of biblical scripture against same-sex practices. This research will critically examine the effects of the politicisation of the literary construction of homosexuality as 'the sin of Sodom and Gomorrah' based on biblical scriptures, upon local individuals who identify as sexual minorities in Uganda...

ScotMUN 2011: Human Rights Council: Position Papers: The Rights to Asylum for Homosexuals: Uganda: Over the past years, the topic of homosexuality and whether asylum should be offered to those suffering from it has become a top priority for human rights activists, especially regarding Uganda's laws and procedures towards it. It is Uganda's belief that this should not be the case and that we should be allowed to proceed as we wish to as a sovereign country. As it is, Section 40 of the Ugandan penal code penalizes the "carnal knowledge of any person against the order of nature" with imprisonment of up to 14 years. We believe this to be right because homosexuality should be punished - it is not natural and therefore should not be condoned. ... By following Section 40 of the penal code and trying to introduce the Anti-Homosexuality Bill (otherwise known as the Bahati Bill), Uganda is simply trying to make the country safer for its population. The Anti-Homosexuality Bill, proposed in October 2009, is attempting to introduce the death penalty for people suspected of aggravated homosexuality - that is, homosexuality that has proved to be a threat to society. This means homosexuals would be tested for HIV, and if they were positive and still proved to be a threat, they would be prosecuted. The bills main aim is to provide a 'comprehensive and enhanced legislation to protect the cherished culture of [our] people... legal, religious and traditional family values of [our] people... against the attempts of sexual rights activists seeking to impose their values on sexual promiscuity..." Homosexuals are a threat to Ugandan society, especially as it has been proven that they are more likely to be criminals or paedophiles.

The Rape of Men (2011): I've come to Kampala to hear the stories of the few brave men who have agreed to speak to me: a rare opportunity to find out about a controversial and deeply taboo issue. In Uganda, survivors are at risk of arrest by police, as they are likely to assume that they're gay – a crime in this country and in 38 of the 53 African nations. They will probably be ostracised by friends, rejected by family and turned away by the UN and the myriad international NGOs that are equipped, trained and ready to help women. They are wounded, isolated and in danger. In the words of Owiny: "They are despised." But they are willing to talk, thanks largely to the RLP's British director, Dr Chris Dolan. Dolan first heard of wartime sexual violence against men in the late 1990s while researching his PhD in northern Uganda, and he sensed that the problem might be dramatically underestimated. Keen to gain a fuller grasp of its depth and nature, he put up posters throughout Kampala in June 2009 announcing a "workshop" on the issue in a local school. On the day, 150 men arrived. In a burst of candour, one attendee admitted: "It's happened to all of us here." It soon became known among Uganda's 200,000-strong refugee population that the RLP were helping men who had been raped during conflict. Slowly, more victims began to come forward..

Behind the Mask - A Web Site on Gay and Lesbian Affairs in Africa. - Africa by Country: Uganda Information. Uganda Archive. - African Veil: Countries Covered: Uganda. - Queer afrol. - Afrol News; Gay/Lesbian Archives. - news & Articles: Africa

Global Gayz: Africa: Uganda News Reports from 2002 to the Present. - ILGA: Africa: Uganda. - LGBT rights in Uganda. - Sodomy Laws. - Gay Rights Uganda. - Gay Uganda.- Gay Uganda Forum. - Human Rights Watch: Use Search Function. - Amnesty International: Use Search Function. - Pink News: Europe's Largest Gay News Service: Africa. - AsylumLaw.Org: Sexual Minorities & HIV Status: Documents / Reports / Website Links / Organizations. Uganda Individual Documents since 2000. - Links to News Sources for GLBT World.

MSMGF News Articles & Documents Resources. By Region & Country:  - Sub-Saharan Africa: - Uganda.

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Search Engines & Directories: - Google Scholar. - MSN Search.- Proteus Search. - Wikipedia Listing of Search Engines. - All GLBT Resource Directories. - Google's GLBT Directory. - Yahoo's Directory. - DMOZ: Open Directory. - BGLAD. - Wikipedia. - GLBTQ: The Encyclopedia of Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Transgender & Queer Culture.

Directories for Open Access Resources: - The Directory of  Open-Access Journals. - Registry of Open Access Repositories (ROAR). - Yahoo Theses Access Directory. - Google Directory: Free Access Online Archives.

Open Access Collections From Multiple Sources: - Australian Research Online. - hal: articles en ligne (French / English Version). - Archive Ouverte INRIA. - Hispana. Directorio y recolector de recursos digitales. - Red de Revistas Científicas de América Latina y el Caribe, España y Portugal- Pacific Rim Library. - OAIster: a union catalog of available digital resources. - - OpenJ-Gate: Open Access. many free full text articles and papers. -

Search for Free Papers / Book Reviews: - All Papers are free at BioMed Cental (Open Access) & PubMed Central. - HighWire Press (Numerous Free Papers).  eScholarship Repository:  University of California, e-books, journals and peer-reviewed documents. - DSpace Eprints: Australian National University. - DSpace@MIT. - Virginia Tech: Digital Library / Archives. - eScholarship: U of California. - University of Southampton CiteBase. - Eprints: University of Nottingham. - T-Space at The University of Toronto Libraries.  - NTUR, National Taiwan University- Allacademic: Some free papers to either read online or download as PDFs. -  UNESCO: Articles, Report, Dissertations, Films, etc. - Kyoto University Research Information Repository. - Doctoral dissertations and other publications from the University of Helsinki- E-LIS: eprints in Library & Information Services. - CogPrints: eprints. - RePEc: Research Papers in Economics. - DiVa: Scandinavian University Documents. - The International Gay & Lesbian Review (IGLR): Book Reviews & Abstracts. - InterAlia, a peer-edited scholarly journal for queer theory

Search for Free Articles, Papers or - The Free Library. - France Queer Resources Directory. - Séminaire gai. - The QRD. - GLBTQ: The Encyclopedia of Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Transgender & Queer Culture. - Human Rights Campaign. - IGLHRC: The International Gay and Lesbian Human Rights Commission. - ILGA: The International Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Trans and Intersex Association. - ILGA-Europe: International Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Trans and Intersex Association of Europe. - Magnus Hirschfeld Archive for Sexology, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin. - Kinsey Institute Staff Publications. - Sexual Policy Watch Working Papers. NAZ Foundation International: Primary aim is to improve the sexual health and human rights of marginalised males who have sex with males, their partners and families in South Asia and elsewhere.  The World Health Orgazization. - The Body: The complete HIV/AIDS Resource. - POZ Magazine: Archive dates back to 1994.

Search for Papers, with Abstract Available (Some May Be Free): The National Library of Medicine (Free papera are highlighted). Abstracts from searches are available at: ERIC: The Education Resources Information Center (Many Free Documents). - Informaworld. - Oxford Journals (Some Open Access Content). - Springer Journals (Some Open Access Content). - ScienceDirect Journals. - University of California Press Journals on Caliber. - IngentaConnect. - Project Muse. - JSTOR: The Scholarly Journal Archive. - Wiley Interscience. - Cambridge Journals Online: Follow Link. - Sage Journals. - Palgrave Macmillan Journals. - Emerald E-journals. - University of Chicago Journals. - Lippincott Williams & Wilkins Journals. - HeinOnline (Access Free Content, Law Papers). - SSRN: Social Science Research Network.

Search for Free Theses / Dissertations, May Include Papers: Library & Archives Canada, Electronic Free Theses Download. - Virginia Tech: Electronic Theses and Dissertations. - DSpace@MIT. - Electronic Theses & Dissertations BYU. - OhioLINK Electronic Theses and Dissertations (ETD) Center & Worldwide ETD Index. - Australasian Digital Theses Program (Abstracts Given & Free Downloads). - Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations (Abstracts). - PQDTOpen Dissertations (Abstracts & Free Downloads: ProQuest). DART-Europe: Free Access to European Doctoral Theses. - The British Library's EThOS service (British Doctoral Theses Abstracts). - DORAS: Free Theses,  Ireland. - TEL (thèses-en-ligne). - DiVa: Scandinavian Theses / Other Documents. - BORA: Open Archive, University of Bergen, Norway.  - Doctoral dissertations and other publications from the University of Helsinki. - LUP: Lund University Publications. - National Cheng Kung University Institutional Repository. - HKU Scholars Hub. - Biblioteca Digital de Teses e Dissertacoes (BDTD), Brazil. - OAIster: a union catalog of available digital resources. Free papers also available -

Full Text GLBTQ Papers / Articles by/at: - Gay & Lesbian Issues and Psychology Review. -  Archive of Sexology Full Text Papers. - Hawaii AIDS Education and Training Center: AIDS Education Project. - Arlene Istar Lev. - F. Kenneth Freedman. - Margaret Nichols & IPG Staff. - Michael Shernoff. - Gary Remafedi. - Susan Cochran & Vickie Mays (and Others). - Gregory M. Herek and others. - Esther Rothblum. - First International Conference of Asian Queer Studies: Index of Papers. (Related Book) - "Queer Space: Centres and Peripheries" Conference Papers. -  Sexualities: Bodies, Desires, Practices: Project Archives: 2nd Global Conference on Sex & Sexuality Papers,  2005,  3rd Conference, 2006: Probing the Problematics: Sex and Sexuality. Papers in one PDF + More Conferences. - Intersections: Gender & Sexuality in Asia and the Pacific. - The Harvard Gay & Lesbian Review - Special Issue, 1996: Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender People and Education (Many Authors, abstracts, articles). - The International Journal of Transgenderism (Many Authors, Official Journal of the Harry Benjamin International Gender Dysphoria Association: HBIGDA). - Lesbigay SIGnals. - Self-Help Psychology Magazine. - Australian Humanities Review Archive Index. - Schools Out Document Resource. - All NGLTF Documents. - National Coalition for LGBT Health: Downloading Page For Full Text Papers and Reports.

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