How to be an ORA in Mexico: The first step

In February, President Enrique Peña Nieto announced that the country would begin a phased transition to the legalization of marriage between two men.

His announcement came on the heels of a court ruling that gave same-sex couples in the United States the same rights as heterosexual couples in Mexico.

The Supreme Court ruled last year that the marriage ban violates the Constitution’s guarantee of equality.

In recent years, the country has been struggling to change its gender norms, including for women, who often find themselves relegated to a subordinate position in society.

In a series of interviews with the Associated Press, women’s rights advocates and human rights activists in Mexico expressed concerns that the transition could cause the country to become more gender neutral.

The transition to equality is a big step, said Mireia Sánchez, a researcher at the Instituto de Estudios para la Competencia de Información y Competición (IECIC), an independent research group that focuses on gender issues.

Mexico will now be able to recognize same-gender marriages, Sánches says.

Sánches, who has written extensively about Mexico’s gender gap, says that Mexico has an “inadequate” gender justice system.

A transgender woman is seen during a demonstration against the adoption of a transgender child by a state agency in Mexico City on April 4, 2017.

Mireia Mota, a Mexico City-based LGBT activist, said that the law will allow more than 3,000 transgender people to legally marry.

Mota said that transgender people will be able marry, but they must be able also to enter into civil partnerships.

She also said that it will be more difficult for transgender people in Mexico to access health care.

Meretez also said the law should allow trans people to change their name or gender marker on their birth certificates and to receive a passport.

Many transgender people are in Mexico for the same reason: to work and earn money, Mota says.

The state is already working to ensure that trans people are able to receive health care and social benefits, she said.

“We don’t need to wait for an international solution, because it’s already in place,” Mota told the AP.

“We need to create our own solution.”

Mexico is one of the most liberal countries in Latin America.

It has been an open society for years, and has also been a major economic player.

But in recent years it has faced criticism for being one of several countries that still outlaw same-day same-street marriage, and for being too lenient on homosexuals who seek to change genders.

A report released by the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights in December found that “at least 1,856 people were killed for being gay or lesbian in Mexico between 2001 and 2015, according to a report by the Mexican government.”

The government has yet to officially say whether the law is actually being enforced.

The government’s statement to the AP said the country “will soon publish an update to the law.”