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Starting from 2006, Sayoni, an organisation for Asian queer women, has been conducting a regular survey on queer women living in Singapore, which provides the most detailed statistics available on this population available to date. This survey is subject to the same bias-factors as mentioned earlier.
In 2013, Pink Dot, Oogachaga and Sayoni launched Singapore's first LGBT census to collect data on the local LGBT community.
The articles in this category have been intentionally prefixed "Singapore gay..." instead of the ideally accurate "Singapore LGBTQI..." so as to render them more accessible to the lay reader who may not be familiar with technical gender terms and acronyms, and to increase the likelihood of their getting higher-ranking hits when users of search engines type "gay" and "Singapore".
There are no statistics on how many gay people there are in Singapore or what percentage of the population they constitute.
Of the 595 respondents, 39% declared that they were "attached" or "living with a partner." 40% of the respondents who were in relationships had been with the same partner for more than 6 months.
A high proportion of respondents lived with their parents, while only 22% owned or rented their homes.
In addition to his ministry with FCC, Dr Rev Yap continues to serve on the Council of the Inter-Religious Organisation (IRO) in Singapore and is committed to the promotion of inter-faith dialogue and understanding.This was despite the relatively high income levels of the respondents, with 50% earning more than S,000 (US,000) per annum – 20% reporting income levels of more than S0,000 per annum, 11% between S0,000 to S0,000 and 19% between S,000 to S0,000.A caveat would be that online surveys tend to be less representative of the broader population than scientifically conducted real-world random surveys, because of significant participation bias towards computer users and those disproportionately interested in the topic.The main reason for this is that before its repeal in 2007, section 377 of the Singapore Penal Code criminalised "carnal intercourse against the order of nature" which included even consensual, private, adult homosexual acts.The penalties were either life imprisonment or imprisonment for up to 10 years with or without a fine.