Sexual mores in the Maja Empire are in many ways more open than in our societies, but in some ways not so much. It is probably also worth mentioning that the society I am talking about here is more technologically advanced than us.
So, the first thing to say is that sex, in modern Maja culture, is one of the Two Hands That Hold Up The World, which are basically the two primary preoccupations of Maja culture. The other one is fighting. The Maja recognize three parts of good relationships: friendship, sex, and romance. The ideal relationship has all three in equal measure. There are two versions of this kind of relationship: baraj and soderat. The primary difference between them is that the people in a baraj expect to - or already - have children, while those in a soderat do not. A related difference is that those in a baraj who currently have one or more children are legally required to stay together until their youngest child comes of age - unless, of course, some kind of problem like abuse comes up. Soderati can break up at any time. Unlike our concept of marriage, these relationships do not involve ceremonies marking their beginning and court cases marking their end (except, of course, as mentioned above re: abuse). Only baraji with children are required to register with the government. Soderati have no legal status. Any economic benefits that might come with marriage in our society are not tied to baraji and soderati. Such things are handled seperately, and can be claimed by anyone living together for an extended period of time, regardless of what variety of relationship they have.
The other varieties of good relationships have one or two of the parts, instead of all three. A yanloyuneg is a relationship with friendship and sex, what we might call 'friends with benefits'. This sort of relationship is more common among the Maja than it is with humans. A kazenscin is a purely sexual relationship. The partners come together to have sex, and that's about it. They don't usually last long, but when they end, it's usually on cordial terms. Then there is, of course, friendship, the Maja word for which is panoyuneg - yanloyuneg, above, is a portmanteau of yanlakai, 'sex', and panoyuneg. Lastly, there is the catyanar, 'half-love' - or more derogatorily, dorfusyanar, 'stupid-love'. Such a relationship has only romance and sex, but not friendship, and is not looked upon well. The idea is that without the firm bedrock of friendship, the passions of romance burn out quickly and explosively. Relationships that end turbulently are usually looked upon in hindsight as catyanari, though they may have been thought by the partners involved to be baraji, soderati, or yanloyunegi before the break-up. Notably, there is no relationship category for a friendly romance without sex. In the Maja conception, the idea is an absurdity - romance entails sex, though sex does not necessarily entail romance.
Another important concept in Maja sexuality is the nalar, which is a derogatory term we might roughly translate into English as 'whore'. While the term does cover actual prostitutes, it also covers other situations where sex is being traded for something. In Maja culture, trading sex for things is looked upon very badly - sex acts are for pleasure or procreation, not for making money or gaining social status. Notable examples of acts that will get you branded as a nalar are having sex with your boss to get a promotion (your boss will also be a nalar here) and performing sex acts for an audience, whether live or on video, whether or not you're getting paid. Both of these things are illegal in the Maja Empire - and yes, to specify, that means that live-action pornography is illegal. There is even a popular misconception that all forms of live-action porn are connected to child porn. The illustrated, animated, interactive, and written pornography industries, however, are perfectly legal and do quite well, as none of the people involved in the creation of such works are actually having sex with anybody to make them.
Homosexuality, bisexuality, pansexuality, etc. are perfectly acceptable in Maja society. Nobody makes a fuss about them. Transgender people are usually fine, as long as they are transitioning to male or female. People who identify as anything other than those will get some trouble from the more conservative elements of Maja society. This actually comes from ancient inheritance traditions, which were bilateral. The last remnant of this system is the inheritance of surnames - sons get their father's surname, while daughters get their mother's. It is thus not much of a problem for, for example, an MTF person to change from their father's surname to their mother's. But the conservatives get in a conniption about nonbinary people, as there are no proper surnames for them, and if they get to have whatever surnames they want, then everyone can, and then lineage will be nigh-impossible to track and then society will fall apart, blah blah blah. The rest of society typically doesn't care about such nonsense, however. No, the ones who get the shortest stick in Maja society are asexuals. As stated earlier, sex is an incredibly important part of Maja culture. To most Maja, then, someone who isn't participating in it must have something wrong with them. As such, asexuals face a hell of a lot of discrimination, possibly even more than in our societies, depending on context. Most Maja don't even know asexuality is a thing - if you described it to them, they would probably find the notion absurd. Aromanticism, if not coupled with asexuality, would be considered OK, if a bit odd, and maybe even somewhat sad, as such a person would be considered to be incapable of forming a baraj or soderat.
Adúljôžal ônal kol ví éža únah kex yaxlr gmlĥ hôga jô ônal kru ansu frú.
Ansu frú ônal savel zaš gmlĥ a vek Adúljôžal vé jaga čaþ kex.
Ônal zeh. Ônal zeh. Ônal zeh. Ônal zeh. Ônal zeh. Ônal zeh. Ônal zeh.