What do other people think of us?! The country wants to know.
This week, a really significant and fascinating new study changed not only the information we have about queer people, but it may change what we know about research on queer people as a whole.
The annual British Social Attitudes survey indicates increasing acceptance of homosexuality, though same-sex adoption and parenting remain controversial.
A national survey using homophobic language yields homophobic results: 47% of Singaporeans “reject gay lifestyles.” What does this mean and why is it important?
“Of the 101 films released last year by the six major studios, only five films contained any semblance of queer lady representation.”
A newly released GLSEN survey shows LGBT youth are more likely to be bullied online than their straight peers. But they’re also figuring out how to make it better for themselves.
We haven’t yet been accepted as gospel, but we’re lightyears ahead of where we were 10 years ago.
I want us to all take a moment to let this sink: according to the largest study on same-sex parents and their children ever conducted, the kids are not only okay, but in some ways more well-adjusted than the children in heterosexual-parented families.
Don’t bother funding research studies! Everyone’s favorite blowhard has your answers.
Gallup found out for you! Hint: not very.
A new study shows that it does seem to get better for bullied gay kids, but doesn’t provide much insight into how we can make things better for them now.
Focusing on the number or gender of individuals raising children distracts us from the reality that patriarchal power structures and unequal social institutions are what really make things disadvantageous for children.
Despite being held up as incontrovertible proof of the evils of gay parenting, Regnerus claims he “[took] pains in the study to say this is not about saying gay or lesbian parents are inherently bad.”
So what if we’re only 3.4% of the population? We’re an interesting bunch of people.
Statistics Canada releases reports on the evolution of Canadian families in the years since same-sex marriage was legalized.
How little words can have big effects in the everyday lives of marginalized groups.
A new study on “health work” in relationships shows that women take care of their men, women take care of their women, and men take care of their men. In other words, gay people are the best.
NOM was more than ready to misconstrue the findings of the latest study on gay families to make gay families look as bad as possible.
“This study cannot answer political questions about same-sex relationships and their legal legitimacy.”
As if you haven’t been told “But you don’t LOOK gay”/”You look SO gay” enough times already.