Male and female same-sex sexual activity is legal in South Korea , but marriage or other forms of legal partnership are not available to same-sex partners. Article 31 of the National Human Rights Commission Act states that "no individual is to be discriminated against on the basis of his or her sexual orientation". However, Article 92 of the Military Penal Code, which is currently under a legal challenge, singles out sexual relations between members of the same sex as "sexual harassment", punishable by a maximum of one year in prison. But a military court ruled in that this law is illegal, saying that homosexuality is a strictly personal issue. Transgender people are allowed to undergo sex reassignment surgery in South Korea after the age of 20, and can change their gender information on official documents. General awareness of homosexuality remained low among the Korean public until recently, with increased awareness and debate coming to the issue, as well as gay-themed entertainment in mass media and recognizable figures and celebrities, such as Hong Seok-cheon , coming out in public.
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LGBT rights in South Korea
LGBT Rights in South Korea | Equaldex
Rights by country. Military service. Anti-LGBT violence. LGBT rights organizations. The status of gay rights in North Korea is unclear due to the country's tendency towards secrecy regarding its internal affairs. Though homosexuality is not officially criminal in North Korea, the government condemns the practice as a vice caused by the decadence of capitalist society, and denounces Western gay culture as promoting consumerism, classism, and promiscuity.
South Korea: Supreme Court Affirms LGBT Rights
When Marshall Bang first moved from New York City to Seoul, South Korea, to pursue his dream of being a singer, some of the people who welcomed him to the country said that gay people didn't actually exist. But now, after five years making headway in the Korean entertainment industry, Bang is preparing to break into the K-pop market as its first openly gay singer. I feel like in doing that and simultaneously doing music it fed into each other. Bang has yet to release his own solo work in Korea, but in , a friend working at the publication Time Out Seoul asked if she could write a piece about him, a public coming out. Bang agreed, even though he was aware it would affect his impending career.
Rights by country. Military service. Anti-LGBT violence.