edie windsor

Hillary Clinton also offered her condolences on Windsor's passing.
Edith Windsor, an activist who paved the way for marriage equality, has died at the age of 88.
It’s two years since the U.S. Supreme Court returned its landmark decision in Obergefell V. Hodges, holding that it’s unconstitutional to deny same-sex couples the right to marry.
In a recent interview with the Washington Blade, Hillary Clinton described me as a “role model” and a “truly remarkable woman
This month my wife Laurie and I celebrate our tenth wedding anniversary and that has made me reflect on how far we have come, and how much we have had to overcome being a bi-national lesbian couple.
Roberta Kaplan says her journey to the Supreme Court with Edie Windsor was surprisingly spiritual.
There were many milestones in the march to marriage equality, but Kaplan has the right to crow about this one: she picked the right client, litigated the hell out of the case and established the precedent on which dozens of courts relied over the next two years in striking down marriage discrimination.
"I lost a bet on a Cubs game and I have to watch 100 gay guys jerk off on this site as my forfeit. You are number 13. Will you click next please?" Suddenly, I felt incredibly protective of all the other masturbating gay guys.
This has been an epic year to celebrate especially with the historic Supreme Court marriage equality ruling but we still have a lot more work to do and this work needs to be funded.
"Telling our stories as families helped other people see us as something other than that party-boy stereotype."
In celebration of Obergefell v. Hodge we went out for drinks at Legal Sea Foods in Harvard Square. While enjoying the evening summer breeze, my spouse said we could have this experience all year if we moved to a milder climate. I snapped back and said, "I ain't moving to Georgia!" And that's what marriage equality looks like.
How did these three disparate couples spark a change to a culture thousands of years old? Fittingly, it was an act of a mean spirited Republican-led Congress that was the Fort Sumter moment in the Same-Sex Marriage Revolution. The message? Be careful what you wish for.
Despite the fact that things have gotten so much easier for LGBT people in this country, especially in N.Y.C., there still lingers a dark veil of internalized homophobia that keeps gay men apart and prevents them from experiencing rich, intimate, long-term connections.
I first saw Beth Malone three years ago in a tiny theater in Hell's Kitchen performing a solo show. The actor, who billed herself as "part dude, part lady... all lesbian," examined her life, delivering a witty and affecting tour of America's family dysfunction with its gay children.
Written by Lisa Kron and Jeanine Tesori, the show features the first lesbian protagonist in a mainstream musical on Broadway