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In 1994 Dittrich became a member of parliament representing the social-liberal party D66.

Boris Dittrich rose to become party leader of D66 in 2003 after Thom de Graaf stepped down because of disappointing results in the 2003 general elections.

Dittrich has been one of the most productive Dutch parliamentarians since the founding in 1838.

He is the first member ever to have drafted four different Private Bills that have successfully become law.

In 2007 he chaired the event that introduced the Yogyakarta Principles to the UN in New York.

The 2008 event introduced a joint statement by 66 countries to denounce violence and discrimination against people because of their sexual orientation or gender identity.

Issues that have made the Netherlands 'leading' when it comes to this kind of legislation in the world.

Dittrich was the first openly gay member of parliament who focused on LGBT rights - Evelien Eshuis (Dutch communist part) being the first openly lesbian MP who worked for LGBT rights in the 1980s. In spite of fierce opposition from religious groups the Netherlands became the first country in the world to introduce marriage equality.

Per February 2017 same sex couples can marry in 21 countries in the world: the Netherlands, Belgium, Canada, South Africa, Argentina, Spain, Portugal, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, New Zealand, Uruguay, Iceland, France, the United Kingdom (minus Northern Ireland), Ireland, the United States, Luxembourg, Brazil, Mexico, Colombia.

In most cases also positive examples of activism were given to inspire the hundreds of attending diplomats.

Mid 2013 Dittrich moved from New York to Berlin, Germany where he continues to work as global advocacy director of the LGBT Rights Program at Human Rights Watch.

On an international level Dittrich presented the findings from the report on Cameroon to the UN Human Rights Committee in Geneva.

In New York he co-organized yearly events at the United Nations to celebrate International Human Rights Day on December 10.

Dittrich took the initiative for laws against stalking, for rights of victims to speak during the criminal trial, for abolishing the time limits on prosecution of crimes like murder and manslaughter, and finally he wrote the law to fix book prices in order to protect smaller bookshops, authors and customers.