Bolívia reconhece pela 1ª vez a união civil entre pessoas do mesmo sexo

O registro civil da Bolívia autorizou, pela primeira vez no país, uma união entre pessoas mesmo sexo. O reconhecimento foi dado nesta sexta-feira (11), depois de uma longa batalha judicial que durou cerca de dois anos, e pode abrir o caminho para uma revisão nas leis sobre o casamento no país.

Guido Montaño, um advogado e ativista LGBTQI de 45 anos, e David Aruquipa, um empresário de 48 anos, tentaram formalizar sua união ainda em 2018, mas tiveram o pedido negado pelas autoridades bolivianas. Isso porque a Constituição do país, criada em 2009 pelo governo de Evo Morales, não contempla o casamento entre pessoas do mesmo sexo.

Montaño e Aruquipa vivem juntos há mais de 11 anos, disseram em entrevista à agência de notícias France Presse. Eles levaram o caso à Justiça por acreditar que a proibição “violava os padrões internacionais de direitos humanos” e argumentaram que a lei boliviana era discriminatória.

Os bolivianos Guido Montano e David Aruquipa tiveram sua união reconhecida depois de um longo processo judicial  — Foto: David Mercado/Reuters
Foto: David Mercado/Reuters

“É um passo inicial, mas o que nos inspira é poder promover mudanças na lei”, disse Aruquipa à agência de notícias Reuters.

Apesar da oposição considerável de grupos religiosos na região, a união civil entre pessoas do mesmo sexo vem ganhando espaço na América Latina: Argentina, Equador, Brasil, Colômbia, Uruguai e em algumas partes do México, esse tipo de união já é reconhecida.

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