Meeting to discuss concerns of gay African people

We will be meeting on Sunday 30th January, 2011 to discuss how we can contribute to the struggle to win the rights of gay people in Africa and the Caribbean. This meeting will be a preparation for out next meeting with the Commonwealth soon…

To make a suggestions or get information, please send an email to



Memorial Vigil for David Kato in London

Murdered Ugandan LGBTI activist honoured

Friday 28 January 10.30am, Ugandan High Commission
Friday 28 January 2011
10:30 – 12:30
Uganda High Commission
58-59 Trafalgar Square
London SW1, United Kingdom
(south side by the start of Pall Mall, nearest tube Charing Cross)

LGBTI activist David Kato was beaten to death in his home in Uganda on 26 January.

David’s funeral will be held on Friday 28th January. To coincide, a memorial vigil is being held outside the Ugandan High Commission in London.

Please spread the word via your email lists and Facebooks – and join us at the vigil.

David had been receiving death threats since his photo was put on the front page of Uganda’s Rolling Stone magazine, which called for the death of all LGBTI people.

Read our tribute to David here



Meeting with The Commonwealth

we will be meeting with The Commonwealth for the second time to continue discussion on how to improve the lot of LGBTI people of Commonwealth origin. Our objective remains to get the issue of State homophobia and transphobia, ignorance amongst most Commonwealth citizens that encourage homosphobia, etc onto the Commonwealth’s agenda for further actions to bring the change… To make a suggestions, please send an email to



Strategic Planning Group Meeting

This meeting is by invitation 0nly for people who work in policy-making levels, activists and community member representatives. If you wish to attend this meeting, please get in touch by sending an email to


03 – 08 2010

UKLGIG Service users’ forum

We shared our dream and aims with service users at the UK Lesbian & Gay Immigration Group. They received it with joy and showed a lot of enthusiasm to support our work. Regardless of some school of thought thinking that black and African gay people are leaving their country for greener pastures abroad, this campaign and the immense support from these asylum seekers shows how much they will like to live in their own country.