Why did India allow its LGBT community to be banned?

India’s new anti-gay laws, which have come under fire from international human rights groups, have been widely condemned by LGBT activists and human rights organisations.

Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s administration has announced a crackdown on gay and transgender people, including bans on certain activities, including gay and lesbian dating and sex.

India’s Supreme Court has blocked a law that would have criminalised homosexuality in a country with a notoriously liberal legal system, with critics calling the ban draconian.

However, the new law does allow for consensual sex between adults, which is still illegal in the country.

India is one of the world’s most repressive countries when it comes to LGBT rights.

In 2017, the UN Human Rights Council (UNHRC) condemned India’s draconian anti-LGBT laws, saying: “India’s law has a chilling effect on freedom of expression and assembly, and is incompatible with international human right law.”

The new anti–gay laws are the latest in a string of homophobic laws in the past year.

India banned the “promotion of non-traditional sexual relationships and activities”, which would be illegal in any country.

In July, the country was also accused of forcing gay people to wear masks while on public transport, which was banned in June after an outcry from gay rights groups.

A gay man was stabbed to death in New Delhi in February 2017 after he was assaulted and robbed while walking home alone at night.

In October, India banned people from publicly discussing same-sex relationships or gender identity.

A month later, the government passed a bill to ban “anti-gay” speech and expression.

The law, which came into force on March 14, allows for imprisonment for up to three years for anyone found to have violated the law.

It also gives the government the right to strip citizenship from those who refuse to take part in “anti”-LGBT activities.

In November, India’s parliament passed a law making gay sex illegal.

It follows a court ruling in July 2017, which ruled the country’s anti-discrimination law to be discriminatory and violated the right of free speech and assembly.