LGBTQ+ rights in Georgia are critical. Many gays, lesbians, transexuals and bisexuals are victims of homophobic groups and people in general in Georgia. They can't work because of their orientation, they are out of community because of who they love.
Let me tell you how one random day looks like for Georgian LGBTQ people:
Having the word fag painted on your door, etched on your car, having to watch constantly for threats of violence physical and mentally by others, not getting a job because you reveal you are transgender, having the word fag pinned on your backpack or back at school, people making rude comments about you,false rumors spread to others, fear of walking alone anywhere because you might get jumped, someone telling you to die, someone saying that the reason you're a lesbian is because you never had a real man or gay cause you never had a good real woman, it's a phase you'll get over, "I don't want to sit next to this fag", I can smell Penis in his breath" etc I mean the list can go on for day months years because people love to make themselves feel inferior to others.
Transgender people are KILLED! Killed in Georgia!
Ministry of Interior of Georgia confirmed that Bianka Shigurova, open transgender woman that often appeared in Georgian media, was found dead in her apartment
10th of November, 2014 - Sabi Beriani, open trans woman was killed by the inflicted knife injuries in her apartment.
Also, one of the biggest problem is church which discriminate LGBTQ people.
Frankly, being LGBTQ is very dangerous in Georgia, maybe you will get killed and tortured.
To show you clearly Georgian's attitude on LGBTQ let me tell you about gay movie show ("And then we danced) in capital of Georgia.
The movie that occasioned such furious protest, “And Then We Danced,”is a love story about two male members of the Georgian National Ensemble, a traditional dance troupe. As auditions to replace a disgraced member of the group approach, the dancers are torn between adhering to the institution’s strict, macho codes and their desires for each other.
TBILISI, Georgia — Ana Subeliani arrived at the film premiere for “And Then We Danced”by foot, but left in an ambulance, blood running down her face.
A protester had thrown a cellphone, she said, which struck her on the head, despite a cordon of police officers in riot gear holding demonstrators back. The injury required seven stitches.
Subeliani, 30, a civil rights activist, came to the screening on Nov. 8 to escort audience members through the crowd of protesters outside the Amirani Cinema. “They were really frightened,” she said. “But they wanted to enjoy their rights.”
Before screenings in November, far-right protesters and members of the Georgian Orthodox Church, some holding religious icons aloft, tried to stop moviegoers entering theaters in Tbilisi, Georgia’s capital, and Batumi, a coastal resort on the Black Sea.
The demonstrations against gay and lesbian movies are the latest flash point in a fierce culture war between citizens who want to safeguard the traditional values of Georgia, which was part of the Soviet Union until 1991, and those with more liberal attitudes associated with the European Union, which many Georgian politicians wish the country to join.
Right now, we are starting to fight against homophobia!
For starting, we want to help people who don't have a jobs because of their orientation to give them money for food to stay alive! Many of LGBTQ people even don't have homes because they are neglected from their families.
Please, even 1$ can make a change, transgender who are dead is enough! We don't want another deaths, if you care about humans lives please make a change!