The country’s largest city without an LGBT nondiscrimination ordinance looks to change that with a new draft policy, proposed by the city’s first LGBT mayor.
Maryland has come up trumps as 18th state to ban discrimination against transgender people. Congrats! Let’s make this worldwide!
lol CB is probably having such a temper tantrum. hahahahah
That’s the good news. But not every loving family with same-sex parents lives in a state where their legal rights are protected. And many transgender Americans live in the 32 states where they can still lawfully be denied a job or a home solely on…
The Massachusetts Senate has overwhelmingly approved a bill designed to build on the state’s 2010 anti-bullying law by strengthening protections for LGBT students and students with disabilities.
It’s not gay people or their acceptance of and incorporation into society and culture, but anti-gay laws like the one passed in Uganda and the one vetoed in Arizona that are outside the norm - and the product of colonized minds.
The effort against the School Success and Opportunity Act has failed. Now what?
Tempe, one of Arizona’s most-populous cities, enacted an ordinance on Thursday banning anti-LGBT discrimination in housing, employment, and service in places like restaurants and hotels.
While the nation’s attention has been focused on an anti-gay bill advancing in Arizona, about a dozen other states have been quietly considering similar measures.
Transgender Washington, D.C., residents will now be able to purchase insurance policies that include coverage for transition-related care on the D.C. health exchange or through Medicaid benefits.
Statewide LGBT right organization Equality California is sponsoring seven bills this legislative session.
A federal judge has temporarily prohibited three insurance companies from refusing to accept premium payments from a federal program that helps HIV and AIDS patients cover their costs.
A prominent gay rights activist in Zambia has been acquitted over charges of promoting homosexuality.
An 1891 law had been used to prevent two North Carolina trans women from legally changing their names. Today, a court order legally recognized these women for who they are.
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