Erwin Renaldi – When the reports surfaced about Britain's "most prolific rapist" Reynhard Sinaga – an Indonesian national sentenced to life for 150 crimes, including 136 rapes against men – Riko was upset.
Riko, who refused to give his family name because he hasn't come out to his parents, is a fashion stylist based in the city of Yogyakarta, Indonesia.
He identifies as gay, and feared Sinaga's case would see vitriol directed at him and his community.
"I hate this guy," Riko told the ABC. "He is a rapist. I can't agree with what sexual offenders do in any way."
Riko also feels "betrayed" by the crimes that Sinaga committed, because he says it has made life more difficult for Indonesia's often-maligned lesbian, gay, bisexual and trans (LGBT) community.
The case has been wielded as a weapon by Indonesian conservative groups online, who claim Sinaga's crimes are "evidence" that LGBT people are "evil", "mentally ill", or that they "need to be cured".
"Building recognition of our community in Indonesia is already challenging – we are still working so hard to prove that our community members are doing good works, just like others," Riko said. "It's a like a slap in the face."
LGBT Indonesians fear increased stigma
Indonesia's LGBT community continues to face discrimination, where members of the national police and military have issued public warnings about being LGBT.
In Aceh province, homosexual acts are punishable by public caning, owing to the region's implementation of controversial Islamic sharia law.
A poll from 2018 found more than 87 per cent of Indonesians consider LGBT people "a threat" – the majority said they would reject a family member who came out, with about 46 per cent saying they would be willing to accept them.
An LGBT advocacy group in Jakarta, Arus Pelangi, said the Sinaga case would potentially "thicken the stigmatisation" of the community in Indonesia.
"It will definitely bring further discrimination to the LGBT community here in Indonesia," said Stacey Nikolay, head of communications for the advocacy group.
Ms Nikolay said she had already seen derogatory comments on both her own and Arus Pelangi's official social media accounts. "Although it's not yet coming from prominent influencers, it will [influence] public opinion," she said.
She told the ABC she observed disturbing comments on Twitter and Instagram, including phrases such as "gays need to be cured" and "they are rapists".
She then referred to a image circulating on Indonesian social media showing Sinaga superimposed over the rainbow flag – a symbol long associated with the LGBT community. "[It's] as if we are all committing the same thing."
Rape is what needs to be condemned, not sexuality
Arus Pelangi wants to convey a clear message, Ms Nikolay said, that sexual offenders could be anyone, regardless of their gender identity, sexual orientation, religion or faith.
"This is what people need to condemn – don't just condemn us," she said.
Ms Nikolay also highlighted that victims of rape could be anyone, of any gender. "We strongly believe that it will be psychologically damaging, so, once again, sexual offences are not acceptable," she said.
Both Riko and Ms Nikolay have urged the Government to pass its anti-sexual violence bill, which has been postponed for years after being opposed by conservative groups.
Since 2016, activists have called for the bill to be fast-tracked, following the public gang rape and murder of a 14-year-old schoolgirl in Begkulu, south-west of Sumatra Island.
The bill aims to prohibit and prevent sexual violence including rape, forced prostitution, sexual slavery and sexual torture in marriage.