Wia dis photo comes from, @davis_maciyalla/Instagram

A Nigerian LGBTQ rights activist, Davis Mac-Iyalla, became a traditional chief of a community in the central region of Ghana.

Di pipo wey dey live for Yamonransa Nkusukum area of ​​di region bin install am wit di di chieftaincy title of Amankorehen during di weekend.

Dem dey give paper to pipo wey dem reason they say go fit promote activities wey fit fast track development for di area even if di pesin na foreigner.

Right-wing activists fall off the palanquin while parading down a street during the ceremony.

And I say that I am going to use a new title to fight for human rights.

Who is Davis Mac-Iyalla?

Wia dis photo comes from, fake images

Mac-Iyalla is a gay Christian activist who has not stood up for LGBTI rights for more than 20 years.

Dem was born on January 19, 1972 to Port-Harcourt, Rivers State.

As a public speaker, researcher and author, Wey Pipo Dey often calls to speak about the plight of LGBT Christians in West Africa.

E bin dey lives and works for Nigeria until he relocates to the UK.

Mac-Iyalla for a book which was released in 2014 “Fiyabo” and talked about my life story, let’s say I am one of the first Nigerian men to come out publicly about my sexual orientation as gay.

To continue his human rights work, Mac-Iyalla co-founded Alliance Rights, we will be Nigeria’s first gay and lesbian network, and in 2005 established Changing Attitude Nigeria, the Nigerian wing of the international organization Changing Attitude, to support Anglicans. LGBTI and promoting the inclusion of Anglican sexual minorities.

For an interview I did with the BBC in 2008, I said I have trouble starting in 2005, when I started the Nigerian branch of Changing Attitude, an Anglican lobby group that campaigned for the full inclusion of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people. for di life of di church.

Saying the bin group’s success “offends Nigerian church leaders”, we issued a press release to deny that Mr Mac-Iyalla is not a practicing Anglican.

I say that the church’s post statement for the dia website has repercussions for my personal safety.

“Pipo started sending me death threats by email, by text message, and it got so bad that I ran out of Nigeria and went to Togo.”

Oga Mac-Illaya adds that when they arrive in Togo, they receive more handwritten death threats and then, in March 2008, they are physically attacked. And I say that pesin bin try to stab me for im hand with a syringe.

Ebin faces strong opposition from both Nigeria’s religious elite and secular voters. Di church of Nigeria bin issues a disclaimer against Mac-Iyalla on top dia website.

I am a lay reader, Knight of the Church of Nigeria, and in February 2008, I am the recipient of the “Bishop Desmond Tutu Award for Human Rights and Social Justice” from the World Organization of Pride and Power.