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In late July, Femi and his friends were among 40 gay men and boys, some as young as 13, who were arrested at a gay nightspot in a hotel in the back blocks of Nigeria's economic capital, Lagos.They were charged with engaging in "gay activities" by allowing other men "to have carnal knowledge of themselves against the order of nature".
This is to you Penocrat Ayomide Ugonna, not all guys are ‘he goats’ who’s always ready to pull out their dicks in the face of any difficulty, not all guys are 24/7 horny just as most of you ladies perceive us to be, not all guys are rapists and senseless and finally, we don’t only think about that hole down your panties!Since his arrest, Femi has been kicked out of home and now shuttles between friends' lounges and lovers' beds.He has lost his job as a cleaner, left his studies at university and had sex for money to help pay for a ticket to Ghana where he hopes he can slip into obscurity.Adult is committed to providing a safe and anonymous environment where individuals can distribute and market their own adult products, services and content.Those who seek to avail themselves of such services can maintain their requirements online and browse the services on offer with ease.In a country like Nigeria where 91 per cent of people believe homosexuality should be criminalised, his confession only led to more frequent and ferocious beatings from his father."Any mistake and he would hit me.
Every minute, every hour."After a month and two days in jail following his arrest, an NGO bailed him out."I tried to bribe my way out of it and members of the [LGBTI] community went to speak with my father...[he] asked them to let me die in [jail]," Femi says.
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Doyin was in jail for seven days before he was released, but unlike many, he wasn't fazed by the consequences."My parents know I'm gay. This is what I choose and they say I should live my life," he says."I don't have feelings for women. A gay is a human being [and that's] why I'm bold."For Tunde*, the consequences were foremost in his mind."The police came through and started beating us so I covered my face because I didn't want my mum to know," he says.
Bundled into a cell with hardened criminals, Tunde says he was beaten up by another prisoner, called the President, who was instructed by police to extract confessions."This is when I had no choice … Along with the other men, Tunde pleaded not guilty to the charge in court, but his picture, name and HIV status were taken by local media and splashed across newspapers around the nation."When I came out my mum found out and the people I work with were abusing me saying I'm a girl," he says. Nigeria is an incredibly divided country but Lagos activist Peter Kass says hostility towards gay people was one issue that cut across region and religion.
In the country's Muslim north, 12 states have adopted Sharia, with punishment for gay sex including lashings, jail and death by stoning.