Report Crosby Burns and Jeff Krehely discuss the next steps in the implementation of DADT repeal.
The Senate vote to not proceed to debate the 2011 National Defense Authorization Act was a step backward in efforts to repeal the "Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell" policy, write Winnie Stachelberg and Rudy deLeon.
Dr. Israel Drazin, a former chaplain and brigadier general, debunks the claim that military chaplains must either sacrifice their religious freedom or face dismissal if “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” is repealed.
The Senate has the opportunity to end an unjust policy in our military that hurts our national security, write Lawrence Korb and Laura Conley.
A telling family dispute over allowing gays and lesbians to serve openly in our military reveals Sen. McCain’s strategy of delay, writes Sam Fulwood III.
Congress should pass the fiscal year 2011 National Defense Authorization Act and end a policy that hurts our moral authority and national security, write Laura Conley and Alex Rothman.
A wide range of politicians, military leaders, scientists, and clergy support repealing the military’s ban on service by openly gay men and women.
Ruy Teixeira shows that crushing majorities of Americans support ending the ban on allowing openly gay men and women to serve in the military.
Congress takes a major step toward repeal of “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” ban on gays and lesbians serving openly in the U.S. Armed Forces, writes Winnie Stachelberg and Josh Rosenthal.
The military loses patriotic men and women every day to this discriminatory policy. Congress and the Pentagon should move forward together on repealing DADT.
We can't wait to repeal “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell.” Congress can move forward while the Pentagon decides how to implement the change, write Lawrence Korb and Laura Conley.
Video Lawrence J. Korb discusses why "Don't Ask, Don't Tell" should be repealed, how other countries have repealed their bans, and what the United States would have to do to repeal its ban.
Report Report from Lawrence J. Korb, Sean E. Duggan, and Laura Conley analyzes the critical areas where military rules must change to effectively implement a repeal of "Don't Ask, Don't Tell."
Louis Caldera and Christopher Contreras outline why we need to end the military's ban on service by openly gay men and women.