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  • Writer's pictureNana yaw Dynamic

Ghana’s Deputy Majority Leader advocates for reform in LGBTQ+ laws

Deputy Majority Leader in Ghana's Parliament, Alexander Afenyo-Markin,has proposed massive changes to the country's law enforcement framework concerning people viewed as at legitimate fault for taking part in same-sex exercises.



As Parliament thinks on fixing regulations encompassing same-sex connections, Mr. Afenyo-Markin is pushing for a shift towards a more rehabilitative and socially integrative methodology as opposed to exclusively corrective measures.

Addressing the Effutu Supporters of the Focal Locale, Afenyo-Markin's proposition focuses on the reception of supplication bartering and non-custodial disciplines for wrongdoers. He fights that this approach lines up with standards of civil rights, financial practicality, basic freedoms, and authoritative responsibility.

In an explanation, Afenyo-Markin underscored the need of moving past simple discipline towards the chance of social reintegration, restoration, and reclamation for people engaged with same-sex exercises.


He contended that choosing non-custodial disciplines and organized request haggling would bring about a more compassionate, monetarily practical, and universally satisfactory overall set of laws steady with worldwide basic liberties norms.

The proposition comes against the background of Ghana's jail overpopulation emergency, which has raised worries about common freedoms infringement because of outrageous congestion. Afenyo-Markin trusts that by taking on the methodology illustrated in his proposition, Parliament can lighten tension on the law enforcement framework, divert assets to areas of pressing need, and elevate a supportive way to deal with equity.


Afenyo-Markin's backing for change highlights the continuous discussion encompassing LGBTQ+ privileges and lawful systems in Ghana. Despite the fact that same-sex relationships are currently illegal in the country, there is a growing demand for an approach to sexual orientation and gender identity issues that is more rights-based and inclusive.


As Parliament considers Afenyo-Markin's proposition, it is normal to start further discourse and thought on the convergence of regulation, common freedoms, and civil rights in Ghana. The LGBTQ+ community and the nation's overall justice and equality landscape could be significantly affected by the outcomes of these discussions.

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