Last night, ten contenders for the Democratic nomination gathered in the First in the Nation caucus state for the LGBTQ Presidential Forum. Organized by One Iowa, The Gazette, The Advocate and GLAAD, the forum offered the most robust discussion of LGBT issues of the 2020 campaign thus far.
You could say we’re “up on the watershed, standing at the fork in the road” – and the list of our choices is as vast and varied as Indigo Girls’ song catalog.
Let’s recap the highlights and lowlights for each candidate and talk about what we mean when we bring up “civility.”
Black August is a month-long dedication to honoring black radical political history, the ongoing fight against the prison industrial complex, criminal (in)justice systems. So why are most of the voices upheld this month from cis men?
Wow the new L Word reboot is really taking things to the next level!!!!
Latinxs are under attack. Since gringos first decided to manifest their destiny on our land, Latinx people in the United States have been forced to live under a regime of fear and degradation: White Supremacy.
Last night, the remaining ten qualified candidates for the Democratic nomination competed in their second debate of the 2020 campaign. Like the previous night’s debate, there were a lot of fireworks, with lower-tier candidates taking their last and best opportunity to bolster their standing in time to qualify for the third debate in September.
After 10 minutes of Superbowl-esque graphics and introductions and some performative patriotism, we got an hour of questions that came straight out of the GOP playbook.
Queer and trans people of color know more about the ugliness of America than most. But we’re still here. We’re still fighting for our liberation. Let us lift up those voices today.
World Pride took over New York last week in what was possibly the largest LGBTQIA+ event in history.
The moral of this story is that despite this column very much aligning with the rise of the Trump administration, it’s never been about Trump.
Biden floundered, and Harris was more than ready to make her move. Who even is Eric Swalwell?
This series was an opportunity to honor our queer history by recreating iconic pride photographs through a modern lens, making explicit the connection between the past and the present that forms the living legacy we’re all a part of.
Warren’s standout performance, Castro’s defining moments, an emphasis on LGBT issues and the first-ever primary debate with more than one woman candidate.
Queens, which has more residents than 17 U.S. states and is one of the most diverse population centers in the country, was inspired by Cabán’s vision of becoming a hub of restorative justice.
I realized that even though I’d vaguely heard or read about the lesbians of ACT UP, I didn’t really know enough about the specifics. Who were these women? What was their history?
When Rose Cleveland and Evangeline Simpson met in 1890, they fell for each other hard. Their once-hidden letters are collected in a new book.
“In high school, I kissed a girl for the first time. It felt too comfortable and too right to think I was anyone but whom I was in that moment. I’ve followed that honesty my whole life.”
Queer and trans Black women and femmes have the blueprint to defeat Georgia’s abortion ban. Alyssa Milano… does not.
How to use music to make your activist action 100% better! Plus some tips you maybe definitely haven’t thought of!