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Transvestism has been declassified as an illness since 2011.
Public support for a marriage legislation allowing all the same rights for same-sex couples as opposite-sex couples has grown gradually during the 2000s.
Compared to fellow Nordic countries it ranks at the top outranked only by neighbouring Norway.
Both male and female same-sex sexual activity has been legal in Finland since 1971 with "promotion" thereof decriminalized in 1999 and was declassified as an illness in 1981.
Discrimination based on sexual orientation except in the area of marriage was criminalized in 1995 and discrimination based on gender identity in 2005.
Same-sex marriage and joint adoption by same-sex couples was approved by the Finnish parliament in 2014 and took effect on 1 March 2017.
The legislation also grants immigration rights to a foreign partner.
However, according to a report by the Left Alliance's Work Group on Justice, Security and Immigration, it was agreed during the government formation talks that if such a bill was proposed by an individual MP, it would be endorsed by all the six governing parties except the Christian Democrats (that is, the National Coalition Party, Social Democrats, Left Alliance, Green League and Swedish People's Party).
Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) rights in Finland are some of the most progressive in the world.
According to an annual ILGA report the Finnish LGBT legislation is among the most extensive and developed LGBT legislations in Europe.
On 25 June, the bill was rejected by the Legal Affairs Committee by a vote of 10-6.
Two members were not present, though both apologized for being absent and stated that it would have failed on a 9-8 count if everyone had attended.