Czech President Milos Zeman has made a condemning statement by calling people who are transsexual “disgusting”. He made this expression in an interview during a conversation of a questionable new law in Hungary.
The Hungarian law boycotts every single educational material and programs for children that are considered to promote homosexuality, gender reassignment and the idea of sexuality going amiss from the one appointed to a person at birth. This has been met with savage analysis from different people from the European Union.
As per President Zeman, interference in internal affairs of any EU member country is a gross political mistake, therefore defended Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban on this issue by saying:
“I do not see a reason not to agree with him,” I can understand gays, lesbians and so on. But do you know who I do not understand at all? These transgender people.”
Zeman thinks these transsexuals are naturally sickening. In the interim, Hungary’s position has drawn questions about whether it has a place in the European Union.
European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen last week reprimanded the bill as “obviously” oppressive, saying “it conflicts with every one of the qualities, the essential upsides of the European Union, and this is human poise, it is balance, and is the human principal rights.”
Zeman’s remarks came as several cities around the world celebrated Pride with parades and marches aimed at gaining visibility for the LGBTQ community and marking the 1969 Stonewall riots. The Pride festival is planned for the first week of August.
As indicated by ILGA-Europe, a support group, local rights activists dread the Czech Republic could continue in the path of progressively biased neighbors, Hungary and Poland.
Section of a marriage uniformity law has more than once slowed down in the country, and as indicated by a December 2020 report by the European Commission against Racism and Intolerance, Czech residents are needed to go through sexual orientation reassignment and sanitization as a state of formally changing.