Studology 101’s recent videos about “Bisexual Studs” sparks important dialogue and controversy. Why is it so hard for people to accept bisexuality from masculine women of color?
THE REVIVAL tour kicks off this weekend from October 5th through 13th. The show has convened some of the flyest, most influential performers in the country–including Kim Crosby and Red Summer–and is anticipated to reach over 1,000 folks in 7 different cities this year.
Check out this list of ways we can support queer youth of color that don’t involve money, including a list of inspiring organizations leading the way.
“Queer Rage” from LGBT Students of Color: Poetry Performance Critiques Marriage Politics, and Is Badass
Check out this performance from queer students of color: “Marriage”, also known as “Queer Rage”, is a critique of gay marriage politics as a strategy of liberation.
The Glee Project’s cast includes a blind African American man, a disabled woman, a bi-racial trans man, a lesbian, and in all, four people of color. Is this inclusiveness overload or the kind of diversity Glee desperately needs?
Remember Yo! MTV Raps from the 90s? Well, check out Yo! LGBT Raps! hosted by two black lesbians to promote queer rap and hip hop.
Public figures respond to Obama’s statement in support of same-sex marriage.
With the EEOC ruling that discrimination against trans people is sex discrimination, and thus, prohibited, what does the future of trans rights legislation hold? More specifically, what does this mean for gender non-conforming people of color?
Trick Question: What do you get when you mix gender, queerness, hip hop, and black feminism? A.O, B. Steady, and a revolution that makes you want to sing, skip, and shimmy.
Transgender Asian American artist Kit Yan has been creating spoken word for almost a decade, bringing his art and activism to the world. He has encountered unfortunate circumstances that are creating barriers on his journey of bringing queer, trans and Asian art so please consider donating to his kickstarter. We love you, Kit!
This insightful piece about navigating “blackness” in Boston’s queer community is a must-read from D’hana (the co-producer of the infamous NU-LIFE dance night at ZuZu Tuesdays). Intentional communities are important, but D’hana reminds us that we still have a long way to go before racially integrated communities happen naturally.