It really is this simple. Prejudice has to be taught; it is not an inherent condition.
A Gay Dad’s Open Letter to Donald Trump: Stop Turning our Slain LGBTQ Family Into Your Next Media Bump
For whatever reason, my first exposure to commentary by those seeking to lead our nation was that of Donald Trump. He was opportunistic. The first tweets I saw were: “Appreciate the congrats for being right on radical Islamic terrorism.” Here is my response.
There is no love greater than that within the heart of a present and abiding parent. When that love is shattered, and the heart breaks, the only thing the rest of us can say is — we will never let this happen again.
We are pretty sure Dusty would agree.
In 2002, when marriage equality was a term still yet-to-be, the world felt different. Coming out was still a big deal. I didn’t have an athlete to emulate who had navigated this world. It was up to me to figure myself out.
A gay dad sounds off on those who are obsessed with the physical anatomy of parents, and ignore the obvious. A great parent is not about what sexual orientation he or she projects, a great parent is about the sense of happiness his kids feel from him.
It represented the work of some of the gayest talent in the history of Hollywood: Elizabeth Taylor, Montgomery Clift, Gore Vidal and Tennessee Williams. But was it, in fact, one big exercise in homophobia?
Fifty-six years ago gay men did not dream of marriage equality. They dreamed simply to not be portrayed as monsters. See what we mean in this film warning “boys beware.”
Sally Field lets her son know she likes him. She really,really likes him.
Remember the great march of ex-gays on Washington in Summer of 2013? Yeah, neither does anyone else. There was one, but it was a disaster. Here is what happened, and advice from a gay dad and his boys on how to do it better next time.