For many people of faith, the motivation to fight against transgender discrimination in public policy comes from their religious identities, not despite them.
Services provided at school can remove barriers to learning for all students.
Federal, state, and local nondiscrimination laws can help secure the protections that all LGBTQ people—indeed, all people—need to safely lead their lives and equally participate in society.
A growing number of tribal leaders and organizations affirm two-spirit tribal citizens through policy and action.
Expanding access to state-issued identification for LGBTQ youth experiencing homelessness could create opportunities and improve their safety and well-being.
New federal rules and state-by-state Medicaid expansion are making health coverage and health care more accessible for LGBTQ youth experiencing homelessness.
Religious exemptions in federal guidelines to address sexual abuse of children undermine their efficacy.
This video shows the devastating emotional and psychological impact that North Carolina's controversial law H.B. 2 can have on transgender people.
Reducing the barriers to ID cards for homeless youth could improve access to critical services and new opportunities.
Learn more about why LGBT students can still face discrimination in education.
New regulations could improve access to services for homeless LGBT young people.
Policies and programs aimed at homeless youth routinely fail transgender young people, and the disparities they experience in health, safety, and social and economic well-being hold them back.
Several states and local jurisdictions have updated their juvenile justice policies to ensure that the disproportionate numbers of LGBT youth in the juvenile justice system are treated with dignity and respect. These model policies provide a blueprint for safeguarding all youth in the juvenile justice system.
The risk of sexual assault and abuse of young lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender immigrants in U.S. custody demands swift implementation of stronger protections.
The national movement surrounding the crisis of sexual assaults on college campuses is encouraging, but it cannot fully address the problem without including LGBT students.