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With the latter attracted more than 560,000 visitors.
According to a 2016 rapport from the Netherlands Institute for Social Research, most Dutch have a positive attitude towards homosexuality.
on account of its early adoption of LGBT rights legislation, and tolerance perception.
Amsterdam has been referred to as one of the most gay-friendly cities in the world by publications such as The Independent.
The Equal Rights Law, enacted in 1994, bans discrimination on sexual orientation on the grounds of employment, housing, public accommodations, and more.
Amsterdam has also been host city of the Europride twice, in 19.
Same-sex joint and stepchild adoption are also permitted. The Netherlands has become one of the most culturally liberal countries in the world, famous for its many accommodations specifically pertaining to the LGBT community, including its many gay bars, bathhouses, hotels, and venues as well as Pink Point, which provides LGBT friendly information and souvenirs, and the national Homomonument, which was completed in 1987 and was the first monument in the world to commemorate homosexuals who were persecuted and killed during World War II.
After the French invaded and installed the Napoleonic Code in 1811, all laws against same-sex sexual activity between consenting in adults in private were repealed.
In December 2013, the Dutch Parliament overwhelmingly approved a bill that would allow transgender people to legally change their gender on their birth certificates and other official documents without undergoing sterilization and sex reassignment surgery. In April 2012, the House of Representatives voted on a motion that would make an end to this ban and would make sexual risk behaviour the criteria for blood donation; in response the Government has asked the blood bank Sanquin and Maastricht University to investigate whether men who have sex with men should be allowed to donate blood.
The report presented on 6 March 2015, showed that there are medical scientific grounds to adjust the donor selection policies around men who had sex with other men. On 28 October 2015, the Minister of Health, Welfare and Sport announced that a 12-month deferral on donating blood would replace the existing lifetime ban.
Laws citing public indecency were also often used against homosexuals.