GLAAD’s Alexandra Bolles will be awarded the Brenda Howard Award at PFLAG Queens’ Annual Awards Reception and Luncheon for her advocacy work for the bisexual community.
In a united stand against bullying and in support of all LGBTQ youth, leading bisexual advocacy organizations have “gone purple” for Spirit Day.
“I have a complicated relationship with my hometown”: Bisexuals+ share their #SouthernStories for #BiWeek
Sofia, a bisexual Latina woman, says of southern Texas, “The culture is beautiful and rich and there’s something so comforting about seeing the big ol’ 10 gallon hats, with the big ol’ belt buckles, and the sound of music playing…At the same time, I wish it was a little bit different. I wish that we could come here [and] not be afraid for our safety.”
GLAAD takes a look at a few influential bi+ advocates accelerating acceptance today.
For the first time, GLAAD is hosting a panel discussion on bisexual+ representation in today’s ever-changing media landscape.
Despite comprising a large portion of the LGBT community as a whole, bisexual people face disproportionately high rates of physical and mental illness, and are more likely to experience sexual and intimate partner violence than gay, lesbian, or non-LGBT people. In partnership with leading bi advocacy groups, GLAAD is shaping the cultural narrative in order to accelerate acceptance for the bi+ community.
The 19-year-old was on his way home from a beauty pageant when he called his mother and told her, "Someone is trying to kill me."
Today, bisexual organizations across the country are joining millions of people to go purple for Spirit Day to take a stand against bullying and show support for LGBT youth.