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take this opportunity to recognize and.thank kent.kent clindera at the un aids.through whom we were able to reach.around the world for our conference.speakers.to invite three lgbtq plus community.members from southeast asia.and the pacific islands due to the time.differences in some cases as much as 15.hours between us.here in new york city in the pacific.islands our speakers shared videos and.they.they are likely joining us as well we.are honored to invite.joey jolene matayele from the kingdom of.tonga.in the pacific liao yanfa from singapore.and midnight watana from bangkok in.thailand.are they here i was here.ah there you are.hello from tomorrow oh yes hello.oh my god you guys are here who's here.here.all about here joey's here as well oh my.god this is midnight.oh my god hi now i see you.oh joey.your videos.can you fast forward a little bit.richard to the videos.the pacific islands and south asia.videos.we've already gone through that already.distinct core issue.my name is joey jolene matali from the.kingdom of tonga.lgbt plus is the core issue here.lgbt plus is a socially.constructed phenomenon lgbt plus.is one of the institutions in every.society.lgbt plus have distinctive qualities of.its own.lgbt plus have many positive.contributions.at all levels of society.climate change and its impact have both.negative.and positive impacts on all people.in society but how much climate change.have affected the lgbt community.when cyclone gita hit tonga we had such.a hard time trying.to rebuild our tomolitis association.office.and living quarters so.especially housing our members that were.not accepted.in the evacuation centers as most of.those centers.were belong to churches.so we had to divide some of our members.in some of our homes because our living.quarters were.all gone and when this.pandemic covert 19 happened.again majority of our members lost their.jobs because.majority of them works for hospitality.in this.industries and private companies such as.hairdressers hotels.cafes restaurants.and again this was a struggle for us.to be able to cater for their essential.needs.to all their homes as most of them.were the bread and butter for their.families.as they were the ones that were working.and they were the ones.that were supplying i for one have been.stuck in australia.for the past six months as i was in the.solomon islands dealing with.a gay murder also the.pacific campaign of the ladies in.waiting movie.so when i went back when i on my way.back.to australia the tongan borders and the.new zealand borders were closed.so i had to go into isolations for.two weeks but i thank god.those two weeks.i had families that i could rely on.otherwise i would have ended up on the.street.the self-isolation experience is not.a good experience.but what are the dominant perceptions of.lgbt plus.most perceptions of lgbt plus.are mainly filled with negative.constructions.these manifested in different forms of.stigma and discrimination.and oppressive behaviors that lgbt plus.communities.have received on a daily basis.why are so many negative perceptions of.lgbt plus continue to scale up.in the context wherein human rights are.strongly.enforced why are so many.negative perceptions of lgbt plus.continue to scale up.in the context of where in wherein human.rights.are strongly enforced.why are so many perceptions of lgbt plus.continue to scale up in the context of.christianity.why are so many negative perceptions of.lgbt plus.um continue to scale up in the world.where in democracy.is embraced.as our late king to bother the fourth.say always said my people are destroyed.because of lack of knowledge.but which lack of knowledge that has led.to our destruction.specifically know ourselves.if we don't know who we really are.our talent our capabilities.the subsequent question will be how can.we control ourselves.how can we cope well with everyday.stresses and challenges.and how we can or how can we love our.neighbor.as we love ourselves.on the second golden rule are the golden.values of tonga.love thy neighbor as love thyself.the second part of that golden rule love.thyself.if you do not love thyself then how on.earth are you going to be able to love.your neighbor.these are reasons of love thyself.know thyself your talent your.capabilities.you have a deeper meaning and purpose.for life.which goes beyond equitism you have.sufficient knowledge.and skills of how to cope well with.everyday stresses.and challenges as you can see.these are the good outcomes if we have a.healthy mind.you do not look down upon yourself.you do not doubt yourself.you don't judge others.you work harder you're not afraid to do.anything.whether you met regardless whether you.make a mistake or not.you will love respect and support others.without any agenda.and of course you will achieve.a happier life so when.people treat lgbt plus.community differently or badly that is.because they are.mentally unhealthy in the context of.color.communities lgbt plus community are.treated.in any in in you have a deeper meaning.and purpose for life which goes beyond.equitism.you have sufficient knowledge and skills.of how to cope.well with everyday stresses and.challenges.as you can see these.are the good outcomes if we have a.healthy mind.you do not look down upon yourself.you do not doubt yourself.you don't judge others you work harder.you're not afraid to do anything whether.you met regardless whether you make a.mistake or not.you will love respect and support others.without any agenda.and of course you will achieve.a happier life so when.people treat lgbt plus.community differently or badly that is.because they.are mentally unhealthy.in the context of color communities lgbt.plus community are.treated in any in in.uncivil manner and this clashes um.with christianity belief so.let me ask you is christianity or.religion your culture.not that i hate religion i love my.religion i love my faith.i love my catholic church but.please think again.the culture i have is love.love and love.so if you have love.in your heart and love thyself.you'll be able to love others.thank you what is it like to be.different in singapore.to be lesbian gay bisexual transgender.or queer.recently a singaporean man was fined.three thousand five hundred dollars.for posting on social media that he.would like permission.to open fire on the lgbtq community in.singapore.this is just the tip of the iceberg so.when i went to high school um.i got outed by a friend uh.unintentionally i guess and so i got.bullied a lot for it.but as a result when i did a.presentation one time.a lot of the kids in the back classroom.would just start shouting hey.stop it little like a princess.and yeah that really pissed me off.so yeah hate hurts i'm a bisexual woman.i'm married to a man people often say.that bisexuality is a face.one friend even asked me whether i was.into white meat now.because i was married to caucasian men.such comments really hurt my sexuality.is not just a face it's a part of who i.am.hate hurts and when my family found out.that i was gay i was actually kicked out.of the house.and i had to seek refuge with my friends.and in camp.the feeling of being abandoned by our.family the people who think that.supported you the most.hurt hate hurts.i identify as a gay trans man two years.ago at my former workplace.i received complaints about my usage of.the men's bathroom a few weeks after i.received the complaints.i was confronted by this particular.person outside the bathroom.and he started yelling at me saying that.i had no right to use the men's bathroom.at all.and that he would call the police if he.saw me using the men's bathroom again.at the time i felt very shocked and very.scared because it was such an unexpected.confrontation.and i didn't know if he would actually.call the police after that.hate hurts one time someone told my.mother.to shut up because she doesn't have a.voice in the conversation.because she has to.handle her lesbian daughter first.this is the same woman who worked two.jobs so i get to stay in university.and she tried her best not to tell me.this.incident because she didn't want to hurt.my feelings.hate hurts i was walking down the street.and.holding hands with my boyfriend at the.time and then this guy who was.obviously drunk came up to us and he.decided to grab my crotch.he did it was really shocking.hate hurts part of my job at project x i.work with a lot of transgender women.especially transgender women in the sex.industry.one of the stories that i've heard from.the women that i've worked with.is that of street harassment.trans women tell me that a lot of.teenage boys or even slightly older.boys walk past them.shout vulgarities at them use derogatory.terms to describe them.and then run away laughing.hate hurts and i was 15 in school.greetings from bangkok thailand to.everyone and suddenly there were a bunch.of seniors who came up to me.and they called me and they told me in.my face that i should see a doctor.because being gay was wrong they knew.that i was gay and.they said that gays aren't accepted by.society.hate hurts homophobia biphobia and.transphobia are very real experiences.for the lgbtq community in singapore.my name is shini and i'm a counselor.with bugachaga and i see the effects of.this.every day ugaga is a community based.professional.counseling and support service for lgbtq.individuals couples and families.hello everyone my name is yao yang far.i'm the executive director of ugichaga.here in singapore.i'm a registered social worker and my.pronouns are he and him.today i'd like to share with you a.presentation and it's called the.environment in me.a queer singaporean perspective.so ugh singapore's most established.community community-based professional.non-profit organization.and we work with lgbtq plus individuals.couples and families.and we've been doing that since 1999..i'd like to place you well.geographically.here in singapore and a beautiful photo.taken by pink dot and in terms of land.area we are an island nation.so north south we are 27 kilometers or.17 miles.east west we have 50 kilometers or about.31 miles.and thus our total population it's about.5.7 million.as at last year june and.total population includes resident.population citizens and permanent.residents.as well as non-resident populations so.employment householders migrant workers.students or visas independents and.others.so as you can imagine we are pretty.crowded island.in terms of our fiscal context this is.the singapore economy.as at last year some current market.prices.our gdp last year was 507 billion.singapore dollars that works out to be.around 375 billion.us dollars in terms of capital gdp at.current prices.it's about 65 000 us dollars.and i believe that's comparable to the.um.the us economies per capita gdp.in terms of our mental health context.specifically in terms of.government expenditure on health care.financial year 2017.we for a pretty rich country we spend.only.2.1 percent of our gdp on health care.of which only 11 percent spent on mental.health.and that works out to be only around 300.million.singapore dollars or 221.million us dollars two years ago.we published the key findings from the.second mental health.study and what it found was that there.was an.increase in lifetime prevalence of.mental illness.from 1 8 in 2010 to 1 in 7.in 2016 and what's striking is that.there was no mention.of the lgbtq class community in the.mental study.and this is because um of um.a few reasons and let's just invite you.to.consider our lgbtq plus contacts here in.singapore.for the past 82 years we've had.criminalization.specifically through section 3778 of the.penal code.of the republic of singapore which.penalizes consensual same-sex intimacy.between adult men.in public and in private the term used.in the legislation is gross indecency.and as you can imagine this is lingering.widespread impact.on the lgbtq class community here in.singapore.eight years ago in 2012 here at ubc.we conducted a survey on homophobia and.transphobia and biphobia and we found.that three in five of our respondents.had experienced some form of.discrimination.related to their sexual orientation and.or gender identity.more than half had suicidal thoughts and.or attempts.often as a result of experiencing some.form of discrimination.and there were also links to behavioral.issues.in 2013 an independently conducted.national lgbt census found.that almost half 44 of respondents were.at risk of depression.and compared to a separate study of the.national population.and their risk of depression using very.similar tools and questions.i think looking at those stats i think.it's probably fair to say.that the lgbt community in singapore is.around four times at greater risk of.depression.compared to the national population.a few months ago earlier this year a few.months ago.two local organizations just want to.acknowledge them brave spaces and syoni.they jointly conducted a local survey.of how kovite 19 had impacted lgbtq.class persons here in singapore.and from their survey they found that.quite remarkably remarkably one in five.respondents reported.living in family environments that were.hostile towards them.hostile towards their sexual orientation.and or gender identity.and three in five of respondents.are reported facing challenges and.having concerns about their mental.health.just to put the context for you in.singapore we had eight weeks of partial.lockdown we call it the circuit breaker.in april and may and this study was.conducted in.may if i'm not wrong and results were.released in june.so from our from ubu chagas kind of.continuous.20 years of working with and supporting.singapore's lgbtq plus community we've.learnt a few things about lgbtq plus.mental health and i've.summarized this in this matrix um i've.titled it what we have learned and what.we lack.at three levels at national level we.know that.criminalization and the lack of.legislation and protection.play a big part in.the community's access to mental health.so of course.decriminalization and putting in place.legislation and protection.are crucial in enhancing access to.mental health.services and of course the lack of.currently at least the lack of public.awareness within the.community and the lack of a very.concerned effort to address stigma and.discrimination within the lgbtq.community.that also puts up barriers to.accessing mental health care and of.course sadly here in singapore we still.have a situation where there are still.people.who refer more young people.young lgbtq persons to.to attend conversion therapy the word i.prefer to use with trauma because as we.know.such practices can induce and trigger.trauma certainly unethical.professionally and harmful as well.at community level we know that there's.a desperate need to invest.in research and professional training in.the areas of lgbtq plus mental health.and suicide.and right there the acknowledgement that.minorities stress.the experiences of minority stress play.a very important part.in the mental health of the local lgbtq.class community that's.incredible work by professor ilan mayer.and others.and of course the connection with the.hiv prevention work the very important.hiv prevention work.done by various organizations here in.singapore and the need to continue.addressing substance misuse.that as we know has links to lgbtq plus.mental health as well.and at individual level we were.very well aware of the various uh.barriers to mental health care.uh it would be examples we include.internalized shame.homophobia transphobia experiences.of a linked to a low self-esteem.and peer pressure all those are examples.of our barriers to mental health care.and of course the need to recognize the.diversity of the healthcare needs in our.diverse community.how different sub-communities.experience our discrimination.and accessing help mental health care.services differently and acknowledging.of course the impact of.intersectionality as well.because last but not least and.acknowledging that there's a there's a.link.between experiences and accessing.mental health care services with sexual.health care services.and often from a service user's point of.view it makes sense to access both.services together rather than separately.so i'll just leave this here for a while.and then maybe we'll come back to this.with more questions later on thank you.uh is that the richard is that the end.of all the videos.um midnight uh joy jolene and.leo are you guys there.there's one more video anton hold on.so my teacup greetings from bangkok.thailand to everyone attending the.in my mind conference 2020 the.environment and me.my name is midnight i am the executive.director of appcom.which is an asia-pacific network.advocating on issues around hiv.and those that advance the rights health.and well-being of people of diverse.sexual orientation.gender identity gender expression and.sex characteristics.and we have a diverse and passionate.team working with the community.organizations in over 30 countries in.asia pacific.so just to show you this is our current.strategic framework called tenacity.and in terms of our reach of.the region so we cover.these other countries that we cover in.asia pacific.i'm so glad to be able to join you all.here virtually in this gathering.where lgbtq people of color discuss.environmental issues impacting their.mental health i myself grew up in rural.northeast thailand or what we call isan.that's just your map and i am jose.region is isaan northeast of thailand.and i am from here.near to lao um and this is the region.where it's not very popular with.tourists so.many people might not know about it but.it is very rural.but i have been living and working in.bangkok for.10 years now um and uh i guess.you know people think it's vibrant and.all that but to live in the.in bangkok um it's certainly not the.best place um there's little green.spaces.um lots of pollutions and floods in.rainy season and of course it's very.crowded.so just to show you this is the temple.of the.village in where i grew up so yeah lots.of spaces and yeah.not very um kind of like blingy let's.say um and the condo.the apartment that i'm living now um so.this is in the.on area uh 10 years ago it was the age.of bangkok but now it's really built up.i certainly don't feel like it's the age.of bangkok.anymore and since the.um kobe 19 lockdown my family has been.living with me.um in the apartment including my two.sisters.my dad and pomeranian and i think for.mental health.having a pet around um has just been.very good for me and also my family.now that thailand is um you know doing.rather well with kobe 19 control we are.able to kind of go out.and most places are now open you still.have to do social distancing and people.have been very.good at wearing masks and i think that.really helps break.our day and been you know much better.for mental health than.previous where we had lockdowns and.there was restrictions in the movement.so i know that in many cases in.many parts of the world that is not.termed that is not the case.i was very lucky to receive a.scholarship to study in the uk.and coming from a rural background i am.acutely aware of the social inequity.and that opportunities are not equal i.completed my master's in globalization.and development.from so as the university of london.and madison gig i feel very lucky to be.working for apcom where we can.freely express ourselves and work on.something that's meaningful.and also contributing back to the.community and making it a little bit.more equal.as some of you may know thailand is a.majority buddhist country.we don't have issues around being lgbt.culturally however there are no.supportive laws and policies either.and um you know society still.largely follows societal norms.transgender people don't have their.gender recognized.there's been positive movements around.the same sex civil partnership bill.so we might be a second place in asia.after taiwan.to have that so fingers crossed my main.chat here.i would like to give my experience as an.asian gay guy working in an ngo.and as you know we work across some.diverse communities.and liaise with development partners new.agencies donors as well as governments.and then also talk a bit about um how.i have been navigating through kobe 19.pandemic as a leader of ngo.so as i said i work at the international.level and most times i deal with larger.institutions.and more often than not i'll be talking.to experts.that's not from this region and they.don't look like me.but however you know they'll be hitting.um a department with staff.that you know that look like me.basically.so when i have to deal a lot with say.you know white gay men who has.departments and i've seen.experts in big institutions and come.with.you know they say experience expertise.and.i feel like when we go through spaces we.have to kind of listen to them.and and i don't get anything by the.treatment as a.community leader i might you know be.mistaken for.hospitality stuff or um or that.i think my views don't matter or.sometimes when i go to spaces like that.i get invited to kind of pick the.quarter.for community engagement but not really.about um.understanding real issues or want to.action on some of the recommendations.that i present.so i do get frustrated and it um.it takes me more of an effort to i.suppose uh you know approach someone.start a conversation so they can see.that i am not.um uh just a community person i come.with experiences and can also engage.on a meaningful level.and but most times then i think the.people with power don't then approach.right they just wait for someone to come.and approach them or if they see someone.white.because they probably think oh yeah i'll.go and approach that person because they.probably somewhat important.this is so pervasive but it's almost.normal i think in.in in our spaces where we do go to those.meetings.and i have found that then when i do.disagree or when i don't conform.to those norms meaning that oh you know.we have to listen.and be respectful and.agreeing and not to.be confrontational and when i don't.perform to that.time i think they get very um.angry i suppose in terms of like how.dare this asian person don't listen to.me.or going against me or don't listen to.my views.and i have to say at times um it it.takes a lot of energy to kind of even.stand up to talk.openly and say look i don't i don't.agree with that.or i think it should be the way um.and uh you know to be seen to be heard.and to feel like you are valued it takes.extra hard work.to be taken seriously and to demonstrate.that.i matter or people of color matter in.those spaces and not just.from you know personal experience is.only but we actually want some actions.we want to change things.but when i do that or when i do say.write emails that disagree.i have felt at times that.oh look if i write this if i say this.what if then the club will close.the door will close on me or my.organization in terms of access to.funding.in terms of access to opportunities in.terms of um.access to you know the right people the.right stakeholders that we need to speak.to.so it such it becomes such a dilemma and.i sometimes have to think that if i.don't do right.by what i think it might be affecting my.organization.um and and i think this is something.that um.leaders within lgbt experience that a.lot.but we don't actually have the space to.talk about this openly.and um to give you another example i.remember going into an embassy function.and there were a lot of diplomats and.there was this one.asian diplomat from malaysian country.and he said he has to wear a badge of.his.country to make sure other people don't.mistake him.for uh office staff or hospitality staff.and that he's actually from the embassy.and people would come and approach him.to talk.to him about issues and not see him as a.star.i mean we did laugh about it um and we.did share experiences about how i also.feel like you know in the ngo sector i.actually feel like that's the case but.even at diplomatic level.some people of uh you know asian descent.also feel like that so it must be really.widespread.and secondly i think as the head of an.organization.members of my team do view me as the.backbone.to kind of lead the organization and i.have to say i question my leadership.sometimes because you know you're.supposed to kind of be able to go.through the.crisis whatever hits you're supposed to.be the kind of rock.but i think kobe 19 is demonstrated that.um.whatever we think um leaders are.or have to be that is really not the.case we don't have.the tools to be dealing with the.realities that is hitting us right now.but i was astonished that our team were.more resilient than i thought.and they were able to pivot quickly and.come up with great ideas and make.decisions and take actions and follow.through.so instead of me feeling like i'm alone.to do this leadership.um you know and allowing that um we have.a small team of.management um they could they could also.lead and they feel like.they are able to and comfortable to lead.and i need to support them to be able to.lead through their.initiatives so this process itself has.um.changed the way that we function as an.organization actually.uh so some of the things for example.that the management team has come up.with in terms of.navigating through the pandemic is the.upcom copy 19 protocol.shifting the way that we're working so.that we operate um.to the needs of the community and.supporting the communities on the ground.and then we set up the emergency funding.through the campaigns called.chronic compassion so up until now we've.supported 12 organizations.in the asia pacific region on.emergencies and these are basically done.by the staff themselves.from their salary donations.we have been able to do the special.newsletter.called 19 series since the 3rd of april.so up until now we are on our 15th.issues you know.and the newsletter series looks at how.the communities are not navigating the.challenges.that they have from the sub-regions.or from different communities from.different professions and.we are able to make sure there is still.that voice.for the communities in asia-pacific.region to then have an outlet to talk.about things from their own perspective.we used to have daily staff zoom.check-in.when there was a lockdown and that.helped us really with.uh with the mental issues it was very.strange because it was.we opened up a lot more on zoom.check-ins.then we were in a room together.physically.so that was um so that we keep it on.doing that but now it's more.uh weekly um soon check-ins we've had.some staff trainings online and even.have the training on.mental health and we have now.institutionalized a monthly.mental health team kind of like sessions.so we went.baking together and we last week went to.a gay sonar to make.spa products uh we also communic uh.coordinating.with the kind of like the community uh.lgbt and hiv communities on the effects.of kobe 19.um helping them to apply for emergency.because we at the regional level we know.what funding is available so we can help.the.small organizations to apply for those.funding.so what has come up from this experience.for me is that we are creating.opportunities for people of color.you know to be lifted to have an.opportunity to have a chance.to try and get experiences skills.knowledge and know-how.and the network that supports each other.most times i think.the environment makes us see each other.as opponents or rivals for funding.and in the beginning that doesn't.support us the movement.whatsoever so at upcom we try to recruit.people from the region.that might not have the experience of.working at the regional level or might.not be so.connected to some of the movements.already that are more established.but then getting them in and helping.them go through the process and learn.um from doing the work which can be very.daunting.but i think if it's we're helping.someone through that process.uh they will feel more comfortable.confident.professional side we have seen that.sharing our weaknesses has been.and continues to be a challenge even.though i said that we had a good you.know assume sessions talk about mental.health.uh for many.countries in this region you know.talking about human health is very much.taboo.and our default is to kind of say we are.you know we.we can do the work we can do the work.better and we can deliver to our best.abilities and really ignoring.mental health needs but um i think as.more and more of us share our concerns.and experiences.and insecurities it does allow others to.also share the experiences as well.this is something that you know i think.it has to be a learned process.it's something i hope to do more of um.in the future i mean.and i think this session itself you know.has been uh.really outside my comfort zone let's say.uh so i really thank you.for the opportunities and you know for.um in my mind conference 2020.for invitation for me to share my.experiences.and thank you to you all for tuning in.for the session.sawadee cup.okay thank you thank you very much um so.i am so glad that we have you guys here.in person.um somebody just commented to me that we.might be losing people.because they don't want to see.pre-recorded so i'm really glad that.you're here.in live in flesh and in person um joy.jolene.i am so glad it's here thank you for.coming on.and i know it's like really early on.on friday morning for you so i hope when.this is done you are able to get a.chance to get some sleep.um and and same thing with you um liao.and midnight.um so i'm listening to your videos.and a couple of things that come out at.me.is that you're all sharing issues.that people here in the united states.are experiencing as well.so it says across the board.everyone is experiencing the same issues.okay basically basically the same issues.but what i'm interested in is.from each of your respective positions.where you're located.how is.the physical climate so.midnight talked about bangkok being lots.of people and pollution.uh yanfa you may have some of that in.singapore in.in singapore uh joey jolene.i know that there may be some degree of.you know pristine beaches still.remaining.and and so forth and but then you also.have the the impact of.cyclones and stuff that keeps ripping.through your.you know the the islands so you've got.the.physical external aspect of it but.you're representing and talking about.internal things that are taking place in.the society.in the culture and.how in each of your respective.environments.do you see that these two things come.together that.impact your mental your specific mental.health.as well as people in your respective.communities.and then impact the way the choices.and the decisions that you make.and that you may have to live with are.you guys.you guys got me my question it's a.pretty long.question it is it's several questions.but i'm gonna try to answer some.i'm gonna try to answer some bits of it.and then maybe.midnight can jump in and answer other.parts of it.it wasn't in terms of question for one.person yeah okay it's a multi-layered.question.but it's capturing all of your.experiences and i want to.really recognize and honor you being.here with us today.uh being part of this conference all.right so you want to jump in.yeah i'm gonna cheat i'm gonna go first.because it's easier.to go first and then we can divide the.rest up.again coming from singapore we're slow i.mean the issue with top of the physical.environment we are so densely populated.the urban.built environment so high population.density.and as we all know that always has an.impact on mental health.um i mean just just a couple examples.something i've noticed now that things.are slowly picking up with we're easing.out of our long down measures uh the.covet situation is.improving here in singapore we're.getting back on the street.and something i've noticed living and.growing up in singapore is.we have stopped saying hello you go into.a shop.the shop assistants just kind of go yes.that's how they might greet you in the.shop yes i said yes what do you want.yes you want to pay it's not when yes.can i help you is.yes so hello and i've also noticed i.have these conversations with friends.with.family the sense of common courtesy.seems to be.slowly eroding away so the hellos and.the thank yous and excuse me.are slowly disappearing from our urban.singaporean vocabulary.so that's an observation and i'm.wondering if it's a function of a.population density.yeah and that certainly has an impact on.mental health you know you bump into.somebody.here what happens in new york city as.well does it okay yeah what's happening.here.i know it happens in hong kong and so.again another densely populated city.i don't know does it happen in bangkok.midnight i don't think it does yeah.it does okay yeah.enjoy julian you want to jump in.um sorry.um yeah um i i think one of the things.that um.we're still so bulked up in.in tonga is really uh the country.has you know adopted that.um the nil new culture of.um religion.you know and um when it comes to to um.cyclones and and disaster natural.disasters in in the in the island.um well every day we are.always thinking of you know that the u.n.they kept saying that tom is going to be.sinking soon.you know because of global warming and.you know climate change and all that.um but um when it comes to disaster.one thing that we noticed is throughout.the.whole time of of times that where there.was no disaster everybody's using.they they love that the trans people.being around.they accept them for for.the the ability to do things you know.and uh to help the families and all that.but when it comes to.actually making this decision for each.person.it's totally different it's a totally.different.um mentality altogether and when.you know and um you're not it's either.they.used religion as something to.bombard us with or.they totally forget that there was a.culture.before christianity came into.you know to our islands and.then that friendly island.personality just totally disappear.and it does that the impact of of.that negativity.is being used in when it comes to.disaster.when we uh uh when there's.food distribution from the government or.i don't know whether.it was it's the actual government who.gives away that.decision to not to bring anything to our.center or the persons.or the people that are distributing the.goods from that are given away to.to the community are the ones that they.don't.recognize our center you know they all.bring any.any help at all or when they go uh when.our.um when our uh members go.to all the uh uh evacuation centers they.you know they'll accept their families.but they won't accept a trans person.because to them.it's the risk for them to you know to.come.into that center to the evacuation.center so it.it really um.it's a problem because it becomes.our problem the ones that are working.you know at this at the drop-in center.and.we don't have the capacity to.actually feed everyone then to look.after everyone you know and not only.that.in our um.in our uh little association.we only have we only could afford.one paid staff you know and we had to.fundraise.throughout the year to actually be able.to operate.the office the volunteers the living.uh the people that are living at the at.the.living quarters of our of our center.which we can.only be able to.house at least 12 people you know.and and that i think.with the new evangelism um.uh churches.that comes into our country those are.the ones that we're having problems with.and i'm sorry to say.but these are uh evangelists that.actually.come from um.you know from uh that are paid by the us.of a you know and they're funded by tbn.from the united states of america.so i and they're the biggest.barrier for us and they're the ones that.are actually.broadcasting things on tv and all that.then it actually.takes away the mind of people you know.from where the the real tongan.hospitality.and you know the friendly islands are.known for.um i think that's all i want yeah i.think i think and that's that's.uh another form of american uh.colonialism.an american neo-imperialism because i.think the evangelical churches here in.the united states have recognized.that they have lost the same sex battle.when the supreme court but even before.that they saw that there was a gradual.shift towards great acceptance.for same-sex relationships in the united.states even though.homophobia still exists even though it.still exists.it's still perpetuated but the.evangelicals felt.that let's go to where there are people.who depend on our money.and so you find that africa and i know.brian is on here.and brian may actually be able to talk.about this uh you know a little bit.that they are going to africa for.example and to even just.the pacific and southeast asian even.south america and the caribbean.and evangelizing and under the name of.god.and spreading a lot of hate which is.then.capitalizing on a small percentage or.small.portion of the people's mentality.that then turns them against everyone.and one of the things that i was trying.to listen to you say.joey is i was wondering if for a minute.you were going to say.that because of these evangelicals and.the churches in the islands.that when the cyclones come that the.transgender community get blamed that.the lgbt community get blamed for it.saying that it's a curse from god rather.than a natural occurrence.you don't have to answer that but but.because that is something that also goes.back in history.that that was what was used to um.to demonstrate for people with mental.health issues.that they were demon possessed that they.were cursed by god.and so when natural disasters happen it.is that person's fault.because that person is cursed by god um.and one of the things that i did like.that um.that midnight was talking about just now.is when he and then i think leo.echoed it in in in in the chat.is when he talked about when midnight.said that.very often he has when he stands up.and he strives to speak for himself or.tries to speak for his community.he is seen as confrontational or a.conflict.instigator against the white.establishment.but trust me it's the same it's the same.thing here.it's the same thing here and.earlier this morning i raised some of.those questions with a couple of people.that um were were previous speakers.and i know that what i raised with them.is going to rattle.all sorts of cages at the state level.uh midnight do you want to jump in here.on this for a quick comment.uh no i think it's great to um because i.saw on the chat as well that this is.also shared and i think we don't have.these spaces to share this kind of like.sometimes.very internalized i know i feel like you.know maybe that is.just me you know who's actually feeling.that and then i think once you start.sharing then you realize actually it's.not just.you it's actually very um structural.institutional and it's um.and it's really prevalent right in a way.that you think gosh.okay then how do um how do we then um.challenge it in a way that then doesn't.um.uh make uh uh i guess.i think the way the way that we that we.have challenges it has to be.a movement right rather than just one.person or one institution.or an ngo sector that it has to we have.to build that.understanding together um with the.community because i think the structure.itself.makes the community splintered um and so.people.resolve we don't share information like.this you know we don't share information.about okay.this donor's giving us money how do they.deal with that with you um.uh you know how are they uh asking you.for information are they doing the same.thing.how much are they giving to you but you.know in the in the donor environment.these are the things that they share.about the communities.right and and why is it different so i.think it's that that for me.um that's what i'm trying to do in terms.of building that.sense of community and i already talked.to um young and jolene.how do we get this community to talk uh.like.particularly younger newer organizations.and leaders to talk to us.as like someone who's been in the system.for a bit and have a frank talk about.issues that they're also facing.but but but but there's there are two.things about what you're seeing there uh.midnight that i find extremely powerful.and i'm not thinking for one minute.that what you're experiencing is.different.because we experience the same thing.here and i'm just saying that somebody's.saying.that they experienced the same thing in.canada and i think.and i think it's what i like about what.we are doing now.is that we are able to reach across the.world because.for many years the united states has.often seen.itself as the only place on the face the.earth where life exists.and because it's part of the american.educational system.as a center of the universe and.everybody else outside of it are savages.but i think our global community now.tells us.that we are all we share a lot of common.experiences.one other thing that i think i'm hearing.from you too.is that we also have the issue here with.funders.but it is the questions that they ask.and it's the material is the it's the.is the information they're seeking what.are they.what are they doing with this.information when they collected and it's.how they're asking the questions.even the questions that they're asking.in their funding requests.are racist because it's often.white people who sit down with some.black enablers.and they just do that they come up with.all these these policies and these rules.and regulations.and this is how we must ask the.questions and i think.one of the things that i've been doing.here is pushing back against that.and i've been saying to people if you.want people to be asking questions.who are the people that are preparing.the questions to ask.and are those questions being reviewed.by people in the communities to whom.you're asking those questions.to ensure that there is appropriate.representation.does does that make sense.yeah um can i jump in uh and turn.yeah and just uh to go back to what uh.you actually.said earlier um you know being blamed.um we oh believe me we have been blamed.for so many things.it started from hiv you know when when.eight started in tonga in 1987.we weren't we were blamed for that um.and when um uh another when cyclone.guitar happened.they actually blamed homosexuality for.that.and when pandemic when the pandemic.happened.um in you know the uh uh.covered the first ever.person that was is infected.was a gay guy from peg.who was actually a worker on air pacific.on fiji airways and he got infected.from someone who he was diagnosed.from uh um in fiji.and he had covered and he was the first.specific guy.who actually got um and.the social media went berserk.and they were you know even the the.tongans that live overseas and all that.they all saw that posting.and they blamed they turned around and.said see it's a homosexuality it's the.home.this is the reason why the this pandemic.is because of homosexuality and it went.on and on and on.you know but that that you know stop.us from what we were doing no it didn't.it.you know um we turned.it's like we actually turned a blind eye.about it.and we couldn't the reason why we didn't.fight back.is because to us it's a you know it's a.waste of time.you know and um and it does it won't.feed.us if we if we fight back and.when you when you're actually talking.about you know um.uh funders you know it's this is.something that we're.always having trouble with you know the.language that the funders use is a.language that we.from the community from a small.community uh rural area community.don't speak about you know and they.and and sometimes they um.we we have to do.other things to get the.to achieve the goal or the of what the.funders wants.because and we're always having a lot of.problems back at home.you know when we deal with funders we.you know.and and and because we we don't speak.the same language.you know we always have a hard time.trying to get funding for our uh you.know because.we the we and what i.they call me always call me the.from my.you know from from tonga because.i tell defenders if you do not come to.tonga and.see that how things are done over there.then forget about your money because we.don't need it.you know you might think i can just take.your money now.and i'll go to dubai and spend it over.there and i'll come back and write a.report to you.a report and tell you oh i we.did this and that.no in order for us to do what you want.you need to come to china and see.how things are done in our country.to get your results that you want and.and when it comes and especially when it.comes to surveys.you know i hate it when someone just.turned around and said oh we need a.we need tonga to do this survey to you.know it's about.lgbt blah blah blah blah blah.you open that survey and you come across.things that don't we that doesn't even.exist in our.in our country you know in our community.that the western countries go through.you know and how we.are we to actually answer things like.that.you know questions like that so what we.we usually do like the hiv surveys and.multi-countries surveys and all that.we asked the ones that are making the.survey to bring the survey for us.to translate it we spend time even.though we don't have the resources to do.the translations but we would rather.go through that language to translate it.to.what we're used to so our people.our uneducated community members.understand what that survey is all about.and what the funder wants.you know so i i just wanted to.um to share that um.the experience that we go through you.know the funders and.god knows what else thank you very much.it's such a pleasure to finally see you.even though.maybe hopefully one day as i am not.muslim but i will say in shahala.maybe in one day i shall come to visit.you in tonga.uh midnight please do midnight.well i i'm coming to the beach okay.that's all i'm coming for the beach.okay okay midnight.thank you very much for helping to.coordinate this i.am special i'm grateful to you you have.no idea.and i know that you guys are and i know.that you guys want to go sleep i know.that you're tired.you might have had a long day on.thursday yesterday.so thank you very much and i do look.forward to speaking some more with you.leo and joey because i had mentioned to.you.um midnight uh another another.conversation.okay you remember yes and i i am also.very appreciative of the fact that.you took time from your own conference.planning to spare me this time.okay i am very grateful liao.i look forward to talking with you again.i look forward to being in touch with.you some more.there is so much commonality in what we.are talking about.that i there is i ca i don't know where.to i mean we could stay here for the.rest of the day.okay but you got to get to sleep and i.got brian waiting his week.to come on and i got breakup so there's.a whole lot.so let's let's make it up let's make an.appointment.that we will pick this up and continue.this conversation because.jolene said something was talking about.something just now.which i which was echoing about what.foot.what funders are asking for what funders.want from us.okay and we have the same issue here.they see the black community of black.and people of color community.as something to be researched let's get.numbers on them so we can get the money.but then the money does not come to the.black and people of color communities.we are just counted so i know exactly.what you're talking about.so once again thank you guys very much.for sharing your time and effort with us.um brian where are you.lots of love from tomorrow have a great.conference good night everyone.bye thank you very much god from.tomorrow to us yesterday.oh this is so nice thank you.all right thank you thank you george and.thank you midnight.and thank you liao go sleep now.

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Imm22 Form FAQs

Check the below common worries about Imm22 Form. Communicate with directly if you still have other queries.

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What happens to all of the paper forms you fill out for immigration and customs?

Years ago I worked at document management company. There is cool software that can automate aspects of hand-written forms. We had an airport as a customer - they scanned plenty and (as I said before) this was several years ago... On your airport customs forms, the "boxes" that you 'need' to write on - are basically invisible to the scanner - but are used because then us humans will tend to write neater and clearer which make sit easier to recognize with a computer. Any characters with less than X% accuracy based on a recognition engine are flagged and shown as an image zoomed into the particular character so a human operator can then say "that is an "A". This way, you can rapidly go through most forms and output it to say - an SQL database, complete with link to original image of the form you filled in. If you see "black boxes" at three corners of the document - it is likely set up for scanning (they help to identify and orient the page digitally). If there is a unique barcode on the document somewhere I would theorize there is an even higher likelihood of it being scanned - the document is of enough value to be printed individually which costs more, which means it is likely going to be used on the capture side. (I've noticed in the past in Bahamas and some other Caribbean islands they use these sorts of capture mechanisms, but they have far fewer people entering than the US does everyday) The real answer is: it depends. Depending on each country and its policies and procedures. Generally I would be surprised if they scanned and held onto the paper. In the US, they proably file those for a set period of time then destroy them, perhaps mining them for some data about travellers. In the end, I suspect the "paper-to-data capture" likelihood of customs forms ranges somewhere on a spectrum like this: Third world Customs Guy has paper to show he did his job, paper gets thrown out at end of shift. ------> We keep all the papers! everything is scanned as you pass by customs and unique barcodes identify which flight/gate/area the form was handed out at, so we co-ordinate with cameras in the airport and have captured your image. We also know exactly how much vodka you brought into the country. :)

How do I fill out a Canadian immigration form without any agent?

Online. Check forums for help if wanted or contact cic but everything is available online. Agents also do the same thing. Applications submission process is easy. Forums on Canada Immigration - Canadavisa.com can help a lot. Thousands of people share their problems and solutions there. So, it’s very much possible whatever you need can be found there.

Do military members have to pay any fee for leave or fiancee forms?

No, not only NO but HELL no!!!!! There are no fees for any paperwork needed in the service. I have 30 days of leave a year. If I want to take some, I request it from my supervisor by email. He approves and then kicks it up the line so it’s taken care of administratively. I get back the ID I need and I’m off. Not one dollar changed hands. If I’m deployed it can be a little trickier but the process is basically the same. There are no fees for any paperwork FYI. A fiancee has no standing in the service. There is a widespread scam perpetrated by people in West Africa, primarily in Ghana and Nigeria. Continue Reading

How can I fill out Google's intern host matching form to optimize my chances of receiving a match?

I was selected for a summer internship 2016. I tried to be very open while filling the preference form: I choose many products as my favorite products and I said I'm open about the team I want to join. I even was very open in the location and start date to get host matching interviews (I negotiated the start date in the interview until both me and my host were happy.) You could ask your recruiter to review your form (there are very cool and could help you a lot since they have a bigger experience). Do a search on the potential team. Before the interviews, try to find smart question that you are Continue Reading

How do I fill out the form of DU CIC? I couldn't find the link to fill out the form.

Just register on the admission portal and during registration you will get an option for the entrance based course. Just register there. There is no separate form for DU CIC.

What does Visa not required mean?

Essentially this is exactly what it means although immigration can stop you from entering if they find the reason of your visit is for nefarious purposes. This is the same even if you have a visa for any country before hand.

What exactly is a visa?

It can be imprinted on a piece of paper that’s not in a passport, or stamped directly in a passport, or be a complex security-enabled thing that’s stuck into a passport, etc.

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