Poliamornost – Hrabrost prihvatiti što je Bog povezao

Polyamory is still an obscure topic. When meeting someone polyamorous we might be scared to ask questions because they can sound weird and clumsy. I’m happy to have had two guests who were willing to answer all those weird and clumsy questions. Being polyamorous, they were open to share their own stories, as well as challenges, joys, hopes…




An online resource (and a book) about non-monogamy and polyamory by Franklin Veaux & Eve Rickert.  

‘Attached’ by Rachel Heller & Amir Levine, a book about attachment styles, how they work, how they originate and how they can be handled with sensitivity and compassion.  

Polyamory Weekly, a podcast by Cunning Minx.  

The Ethical Slut, A Practical Guide to Polyamory, Open Relationships, and Other Freedoms in Sex and Love. A book by Dossie Easton and Janet W. Hardy.  

Multiamory podcast teaching communication and providing good and novel advice to better understand and handle relationships 

Book “Polysecure” that helps to navigate consensual non-monogamy with the help of attachment theory   

Free webinars of Jessica Fern, author of “Polysecure” that address emotions, triggers, transition from monogamy to polyamory   

Visit our websites:
The Priceless Podcast
European Forum of LGBT Christian Groups

Biti Asexualna/an – Stranci u svijetu erotike (Nevidljivo slovo A)

Mnoga slova unutar LGBT+ skraćenice su nevidljiva. Jedno od njih je slovo A za Asuksualnost ili As*. Vrijeme je da ljude koji se prepoznaju kao dio ove skupine učinimo vidljivijma. Ovjde je početak njihovog uključivanja. U ovoj epizodi možemo čuti jednu priču, ali i saznati neke informacije koje nam pomaću bolje razumijeti što to znači. No, ne pričamo samo o Aseksualnosti već i Aromantičnosti i što to znači. Kao sa mnogim drugim slovima, A nije samo nevidljivo, već postoje mnoge predrasude koje moja gošća pokušava srušiti. Uživajte. 

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AVEN – Asexual Visibility and Education Network

“A OK” and “Sounds fake but ok”

Angela Chen: Ace: What Asexuality Reveals About Desire, Society, and the Meaning of Sex
Julie Sondra Decker: The Invisible Orientation  

Ace Week – Last week of october
Aro Week – End of Feburary
International Asexuality Conference

Ace Community Census


Mađarska – Hotspot Europske Unije (novi zakon o LGBTIQ “propagandi”)

Heartbreaking news is reaching us from the eastern part of Europe. Though democracy has reached this part of Europe, it seems like change is a difficult process. Human rights are being disregarded and taken. This time it is about a law in Hungary where all LGBTIQ “propaganda” is forbidden for minors. For the first time, this caused an uproar in the western part of the EU. But what does that mean for LGBTIQ teens? How does it influence LGBTIQ people in Hungary? Is there hope?

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More on the situation in Hungary:
What happened and the Hungarian context?
A report by CNN about the law put in a wider Eastern European context
A more in-depth analysis of discrimination against LGBTQ people in Hungary
An article by ILGA-Europe’s director about the implications for Europe

Hungarian NGOs that are actively involved in protesting the new law and  helping people deal with it:
Háttér Society (Háttér means Background, it is the most active LGBTQ  rights NGO in Hungary, also good for updates about the situation)
Budapest Pride
Human rights NGOs, that also deal with other human rights issues besides LGBTQ:  
TASZ (Hungarian Civil Liberties Union)  
Hungarian Helsinki Committee

Gay Pastor – Izgubiti vjeru (put o kojem se rijetko govori)

We heard many journeys of people who were my guests about how they reconciled their sexuality and gender identity with faith. This is a different journey, one that took my guest from being a pastor to a life where faith doesn’t play a big role anymore. Though it is a topic often feard by people of faith, deconstruction of faith, becoming agnostic or even atheist is not uncommon. What better place to tackle it than the Priceless Podcast!

Short version:

Full interview:

James Alison – Crkva nije konzervativna već ustrašena i u ormaru

It is not so often we have the opportunity to meet an openly gay priest. Of course, the conversation got too interesting to keep it at one part interview. Even before we started to talk I was aware that this could become a two-part podcast. And so it did. It is time for the second part of the interview with James Alison. It starts with talking about pope Francis and the impression that he stands up for LGBT people and then it just seems like he changed his mind. There is a lot of work to do, but change won’t come from the top but from the people, the believers.

Short version:

Full interview:

James Alison – Crkveni mehanizam upravljan je iz ormara

Being an openly gay priest wasn’t always a challenge like it became in the 80ies. The Church had changed as did the attitude towards the whole topic of LGBT people. But James didn’t back out. James talks about his journey to becoming a priest and what is happening within the church. This episode gives some insights into what happened, what is happening, an interesting story of an encounter with Pope Francis… More to come in the second part with James Alison next Monday.

Short Version:

Full Interview:

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James Alison:

Živjeti s HIVom – Još uvijek sam ljudsko biće

HIV has been around for a while. Though we came a long way in fighting this virus and having it is not a “death sentence” anymore, we still live with the images of suffering and people dying of AIDS. The stigma and judgement of people who are HIV positive remains. My guest dealt with the topic of HIV for 15 years. When he contracted HIV, he knew he wanted to live what he preached.

Short Version:

Full Interview:

Some excerpts from the interview:

I was diagnosed with HIV 5 years ago, which has been an interesting journey.
I teach at the university here in Leeds. I teach issues in relation to gender and sexuality.
The part of the Netherlands where I grew up was basically defined by conservative forms of Dutch Protestantism, Calvinism, the Dutch Reformed church. That defined my youth, my upbringing.

Being diagnosed with HIV was an interesting combination of different parts of my biography. I had been working on issues of HIV in my academic work in the past 15 years. While I studied, I was a visiting student in South Africa. I was a visiting student as part of a master program for Theology and HIV/AIDS. At that time the HIV epidemic was in South Africa at its top level. I did a lot of voluntary work for people with HIV. So that was my first exposure to the realities of the HIV epidemic. I ended up writing my masters dissertation on theology and HIV in South Africa. Somehow it was an irony that 10 years later I was diagnosed with HIV myself. This was the moment of truth for me. If I was really serious about fighting the stigma of HIV then it was now time to do that myself.

I had a wonderful social environment with my partner and a few friends with who I shared this news and who were really supportive. That helped me combined with the basic medical knowledge I had that HIV is not a life-threatening disease. When I started taking my medication, I realised that I had to take this medication for the rest of my life which was kind of weird to realise.

HIV made me much more aware of my body. Of having one and the vulnerability of my body. I realised that I wasn’t going to allow this virus to take over my body and to take over my well-being. The most difficult step was to disclose it to my immediate family, to my parents, to my siblings. I don’t really care what other people think about me having HIV or if they have issues with it, but I did care how my immediate family would take it.

I’m proud of deciding to stick to the principles, to the stuff I believe in. I do believe that living with HIV is not a problem medically speaking, but also kind of morally speaking. Living with HIV doesn’t say anything about who I am. But the way I decided how to live with HIV does say something about who I am.

In the end, I would love to see a world where no one is stigmatised for who they are or how they decide to live their lives. I want to see a world where no one is being judged for the decisions they made.

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Adriaan’s book: Kenyan, Christian, Queer
– This website includes some good, helpful basic information about HIV and the medical issues around it:
– This website offers lots of support to people living with HIV (it’s a UK based organisation, and of course there will be similar organisations in other countries):
– This website is specifically about faith and living with HIV:

LGBT u Armeniji – rušenje tabua o HIV-u i LGBT temama

The only LGBT organisation is giving its best to not only step up for LGBT+ rights, but also for other vulnerable groups. Armenia has been and remained a country deeply rooted in religion and influenced by the words of its leaders. In the midst of these challenges, New Generation is trying to break the taboos, educate the police, and informing the public about HIV, HIV prevention, and LGBT+ human rights. It seems like a long journey ahead, but one that some Armenians like Arman are willing to take.

Gay i Nigerijac – “Biti gay je bjelačka stvar!”

In a second interview with Ade Adeniji, we talk about his personal story. Living in London-Nigeria-London being gay and the challenge of growing up in a cultural and religious surrounding that says “Being gay is a white thing.”

When this gets to a point where you are even blamed for the death of a family member, how do you cope? How do you shake off the shame that other people are trying to put on you?

This conversation is an addition to our first interview about shame. Below you can find the link to the first interview where Ade talks about shame in more details and how to cope with it.

Istraživanje RICE 2020 – Cilj nije utjeha, već izazov

RICE 2020 Research has come to life. A lot of effort was put in. Among all the people that participated, Wielie Elhorst and Misza Czerniak were involved right from the beginning. We are taking a look at the process, but also at the impact this research could have on advocacy work in Europe. Though the research was published, it is not the end. The work has only begun and you can be part of it!