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He would have to name it “International Students Meeting,” he said. I just want [Burnham] to understand that he has nothing to do with that.”AUA responded to The World’s request for comment and said that it has a “non-discrimination policy in its hiring practices,” and that “Dr.Students would meet informally and share coming out stories, said Burnham, who researches cancer and LGBTQ health disparities in Armenia and beyond. Yeva Margaryan, one of Burnham’s advisees in the public health department, said she hasn't witnessed any harassment by the administration. Burnham offered information about his sexual orientation.She says the police didn’t do anything, and that she and her community don’t feel safe.In fact, her NGO tallied 283 crimes against transgender people who were “tortured, raped, kidnapped, subjected to physical violence, burned, immolated, knifed, subjected to murder attempts, killed” in Armenia from 2016 to 2018.But MP Zohrabyan says the whole country was shocked by Martirosyan’s presentation on transgender rights.“We need time for that,” Zohrabyan said in Russian.“Our church is not ready for this conversation.”The state-financed Armenian Apostolic Church is believed to be the world’s oldest Christian institution.Armenia ranks as one of the worst countries to live in Europe for LGBTQ people, according to a new assessment this month by the International Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Trans and Intersex Association (ILGA-Europe).The post-Soviet republic came in near the bottom of the 49 countries listed, barely topping Azerbaijan and Turkey.
But the organization says there’s still plenty of work to be done.
Brett Burnham, a gay man who moved from the US to Yerevan in August 2018 to work as a public health professor at the American University of Armenia (AUA), blames the lack of dialogue around these issues.“So, this idea that Armenians can't change or that this is just a patriarchal society might be true for now because people aren't willing to have these conversations, and the fact is — and there's data lots of data to support this — that LGBTQ people leave this country.
They don't want to stay here they don't feel supported.”According to a 2015 report by Pink Armenia, an LGBTQ rights group, 5,891 citizens left Armenia due to discrimination based on gender and sexuality between 20 alone.
Doctors refuse to treat transgender people because of the discrimination, she says.
It’s one of the issues her NGO is working to combat.