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Themal Ellawala ’17, a psychology major at Clark University, returned to Sri Lanka this summer to research how culture, gender norms and stigma affect non-heterosexuals in the island nation where he grew up.
Ellawala (pictured above) is interviewing lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer and others (LGBTQ ) who fall under this “non-heterosexual” umbrella in and near Colombo, the largest city in Sri Lanka.
This appointment provides an opportunity to assess health risks taking into account a number of factors including destination, medical history, and planned activities.
For those with pre-existing health problems, an earlier appointment is recommended.
The vast majority of documented cases of male rape, both during and after the war, were against Tamils, the largest ethnic minority, the report from the US-based research center said.“While the full extent of sexual violence against men and boys is not known...
sexual violence against men and boys did not stop with the end of the war in May 2009,” the report said.“Incidents of sexual violence against men continue to be reported during arrests and detentions under the draconian Prevention of Terrorism Act (PTA) which has yet to be repealed or reformed despite commitments to so.”The 40-page report gave graphic details of how male suspects held by police or security forces in the aftermath of the war were subjected to cruel, inhuman and degrading treatment.
Other Sri Lankan rulers whose military achievements stand out include King Gajabâhu (113 AD), who sailed to India to bring back his captured soldiers, and King Dhatusena (433) who is credited with repulsing numerous Indian invasions and for organising a naval build-up to deter seaborne attacks.COLOMBO: Men in Sri Lanka are being raped in custody nearly a decade after the civil war, when sexual assault was routinely used to torture detained Tamils, a report said Wednesday.The rape of men and boys remains widespread but unreported, the All Survivors Project said in its report.The first military engagements in Sri Lankan history were marked by the advent of King Vijaya, a Bengal prince who landed along with his followers on the beaches of northwestern Sri Lanka around 543 BC.Prince Vijaya and his followers occupied the lands of the native Veddah people.