Gay in aurangabad bulandshahr
And the gang rape incident at Bulandshahar was a living example of the same.He said that the criminals have no fear of law whatsoever.
Last month, the apex court had rejected a similar plea by the state's Directorate of Medical Education and Research (DMER).While other cities in Central and Eastern Europe have been holding tolerance or equality parades in the past few years, Sofia's first official gay parade in 2008 was marred by violence from extremists.However this year, 400 people marched peacefully through the city centre, a sign which hopefully shows that Bulgaria is becoming more accepting of gays and lesbians.A few days earlier, dental colleges with vacant seats had also asked the Dental Council of India (DCI) and the Central government to seek an extension in the admission deadline from the SC.The SC had allowed deemed medical and dental institutes to conduct admissions till October 7.However, all government and private institutes had to finish the procedure — except for the All India Quota seats — before midnight of September 30, as per the apex court’s April order.
While the state government was able to fill all the seats in its dental colleges and all but six seats in its medical colleges, several seats in private dental colleges are still vacant.
For more information about this year's march Click here Gay visitors to Bulgaria, and especially Sofia, will find it a tolerant place, and actually much more open to homosexuality than many Eastern European countries.
There are more than a handful of popular gay bars and clubs in the city, and homosexual couples can generally walk around the centre of the city safe from harassment.
However, some private colleges reportedly accepted these aspirants on the basis of photocopies of their documents, as their originals were with the institutes they were earlier admitted to.
Later in the day, the Aurangabad bench of the Bombay High Court directed the DMER to admit students even if they couldn't produce original documents.
However, non-discrimination is still a far cry from equal rights, and at the moment there are no provisions in Bulgarian law regarding civil unions or marriage for homosexual couples, and co-habiting partners cannot adopt children, nor do they have hospital visitation or inheritance rights.