Sexuality, Health and Society

The articles published in this issue of Sexuality, Health and Society simultaneously evoke a variety of scenes, projected over the immense background of contemporary Latin American society and politics.

Over a landscape of complex processes of victimization, politicization, and the “naturalization” of a variety of social practices, desires and sex-gender identities —until recently seen as minority, marginal, and condemnable—the articles in this issue allow us to assess the profound ambiguities that seem to be the price to be paid (by legislators, judges, researchers, activists, and by “sufferers” themselves) in the struggles for social recognition and entitlement in our countries.

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