Magnolia Music MagazineMagnolia Music Magazine
Magnolia Music MagazineMagnolia Music Magazine


For some years now, the LGTBIQ+ community has been gaining rights and advancing in equality. It’s true that those who are most visible or have managed to “fit” into the pre-established canons for how society expects us to look or behave are G people. In recent times, with the increase in hate speech, LBTIQ+ people are the most vulnerable and those that most need our attention and containment.

On the one hand, LB women are practically made invisible by a patriarchal society that basically does not take them into account in any of the social classes or that violates their rights in the areas to which they can access. On the other hand, we have TQI+ people who are the ones who suffer the most discrimination and who are excluded from any social sphere.

In recent years and with the involvement of a new generation of young activists, social networks and a large number of new referents, the way of doing activism has changed. It’s becoming easier to find information about the community and there are countless associations that with just one click can help you feel more secure about your identity.

The LGTBIQ+ network, luckily, is becoming broader and more diverse. Today there are a large number of projects, companies, governments, etc., that offer great socio-cultural offers of visibility and education about the culture of our group. The importance of creating events, TV series, movies, or magazines like this one are essential to continue with the activism of the 21st century.

Activism must continue along the path of creating integration spaces and move away from marginality, since today our community is found in all social classes and thus we can continue fighting those who violate us or those who seek to deprive us of rights. Social integration is the way to generate the commitment of people who do not belong to our group.

Damián López
Últimas entradas de Damián López (ver todo)