“Gold-plating” is the latest term used to disparage efforts to achieve equality. But isn’t a gold standard something good? Clearly not, according to the government’s response to the review
While Russian leaders try to make the world believe that no one is persecuted and discriminated in Russia for their sexual orientation, more evidence to the contrary is appearing lately.
Schools OUT UK has come out against the campaign slogan ‘Right behind gay Footballers’. The strapline is used on the literature for a campaign to make football safe for gay players and involves encouraging all the professional teams’ players to use rainbow laces over a weekend to show solidarity. It was launched by Paddy Power and Stonewall and has the support of the Gay Footballers Network. Football versus Homophobia, Pride Sport and Schools OUT UK however are concerned that the …
When Hannah Latham was pregnant, she felt as if she and her partner Rowena were the only people in the world in their situation. So she started up a magazine to help other LGBT families feel less isolated – The Guardian 14.09.13
Following David Cameron’s admission that sex education should be modernised to reflect the ‘dangers’ of the internet, Louisa Peacock and Emma Barnett outline the next stages for the Telegraph Wonder Women campaign that got the PM talking about this controversial topic in the first place.
A student in South Carolina, USA, has attempted suicide after a school teacher allegedly used anti-gay slurs against him, calling him “gay,” “gay boy,” “Mrs Pete,” and “Mrs Peters.”
As of last Saturday (24th August) there is a new page dedicated to Schools OUT UK on Facebook.
A federal judge today overruled the American evangelical minister’s request to dismiss an international lawsuit contending that Lively violated human rights by stoking the antigay climate in Uganda.
Shah Salimat is the editor-in-chief of Popspoken, an entertainment and lifestyle newsblog with a tinge of spice, covering everything Singaporean and international, from India’s gang-rape problem to Baey Yam Keng’s selfies.
Responses follow the disclosure that 40 schools had published policy statements echoing language of notorious legislation