Oh, how we've missed you!
We avoid uncomfortable or even potentially dangerous experiences in some countries by seeking gay-friendly or gay service providers, and I don't think there's anything wrong with that.
Twenty-five years ago this month a revolution in journalism was born in New York. It was called OutWeek magazine, and though it only lasted two years and may not be well-known today, it had a major impact on journalism and certainly how queer issues would be covered.
And if you live in Washington D.C. -- or will be in town Saturday night -- drop by The Green Lantern (1335 Green Court NW
In other words, LGBT Americans gain acceptance as people realize that "LGBT" does not automatically equate to white, affluent gay men enjoying fabulous vacations, expensive vodka and stylish clothing
In this digital age where gay magazines are either filing for bankruptcy or folding altogether, it may seem like an odd time
I put together a slideshow highlighting 10 beautiful media representations of lesbian interracial couples and couples of color, each one unique. Although the slideshow features some cat fights and intense lovemaking, these portrayals of lesbian relationships are mainly about true love.
Cohen's admission follows that of pal Anderson Cooper, who joked about dating girls as a teenager while "hoping to meet their
In this week's Huffington, John Rudolf puts the spotlight on crime-ridden Camden, New Jersey, where instead of improving the police department, local leaders plan to replace it entirely. And Michelangelo Signorile looks back at an article he wrote 20 years ago about being gay at The New York Times, and how the paper rose to a new level of journalistic integrity by ending its silence on gay issues.
Rosenthal now says that he banned the word gay in the early '70s because he "felt at that time that the Times should not
Is someone who is straight (or closeted) any better able to cover a gay story? Every reporter has a long list of bias points. It is time we shatter this notion that being part of a minority group means you should not be able to cover that group.
I challenge the local, national, and international queer press to step back and look at the bigger picture. I suggest that you work harder to be journalists instead of just lazily stirring the pot we have been placed in by those who would do us harm.