“Megan, I have a problem.”
Erika Greco’s wonderful comic “Mixtape” is an emotional journey through one woman’s coming out and a playlist of songs to match the mood.
“For some reason, I keep picturing Kirk as a frat bro, but maybe that’s unfair.”
Lick This App is a mobile oral sex teaching app that will get you uncomfortably close to your phone.
In which Scout and Andy double date with mixed results.
“Haircut,” a short online comic by Sara Goetter is a super cute story about a princess and the lady knight who rescued her. Goetter’s other comics take a similar tone with even more stories about precocious young women and the adventures they go on.
“Leave any bigotry in your quarters. There’s no room for it on the Bridge. Do I make myself clear?”
Five publications for you to load on your screen and then read with your eyeballs.
The art and science of short haircuts, as told by Cameron.
Anime gets frequently stereotyped as full of empty “fanservice” girls, with cardboard personalities and unrealistic body proportions. But in spite of them I’ve found plenty of great female characters in anime who I can relate to…and lust after.
The Lesbians Who Tech Summit was awesome, is a way to combat sexism and also meet adorable nerdy gays.
At its core, science is a willingness to believe that the universe is knowable. That if we ask the right questions and follow the evidence, we can get to the bottom of how things are, and why.
If you’re looking for some great Adventure Time fun, an awesome comic about a great band or a sweet story about two ladies and their relationship, look no further than “Marceline and the Scream Queens!”
Forget Rick Steves. Make and share your own personalized travel guide with this handy little app.
“And this ship. All this power surging and throbbing, yet under control. Are you like that, Captain?” Hurk.
Sarah’s brief commentary on being a Jewish gay lady.
By show of virtual hands, who here can name all 151 original Pokémon?
Equaldex is giving LGBT folks around the world the ability to define and explain their own movements for the rest of us. And it’s helping us all to learn from one another in our parallel movements for equality.
If you love folklore, but you’ve always wanted more queer women of color as the heroes, make sure you check out Leia Weathington’s “The Legend of Bold Riley.”
Let me disrupt your fifty state narrative.