Join the Society. For general information on how to submit an article, visit submission guidelines. Riley Snorton. In an effort to achieve the widest possible historical, geographic, and cultural scope, GLQ particularly seeks out new research into historical periods before the twentieth century, into non-Anglophone cultures, and into the experience of those who have been marginalized by race, ethnicity, age, social class, body morphology, or sexual practice. A notable feature is "The GLQ Archive," a special section featuring previously unpublished or unavailable primary materials that may serve as sources for future work in lesbian and gay studies. Franke Carla Freccero J.
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Reaching Beyond the University: Writing the Op-Ed
Gay Marriage and the Constitution - WSJ
Canadian Online Journal of Queer Studies in Education The Canadian Online Journal of Queer Studies in Education was created to provide a forum for scholars, professionals, and activists to discuss queer topics in education and the social sciences in the Canadian context. It is a refereed e-journal that is affiliated with the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education at the University of Toronto. Offered in both print and electronic versions the quarterly publishes peer-reviewed, original article and republishes seminal archival articles. Journal of Bisexuality A quarterly journal which publishes both peer reviewed professional articles and serious essays on bisexual topics in a more popular and nonacademic style. This quarterly journal presents peer-reviewed scholarly articles, practitioner-based essays, policy analyses, and revealing narratives from young people. It has been adopted as the official journal of the Association of Gay and Lesbian Psychiatrists.
Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgendered LGBT people continue to experience various forms of oppression and discrimination in North America and throughout the world, despite the social, legal, and political advances that have been launched in an attempt to grant LGBT people basic human rights. Even though LGBT people and communities have been actively engaged in community organizing and social action efforts since the early twentieth century, research on LGBT issues has been, for the most part, conspicuously absent within the very field of psychology that is explicitly focused on community research and action—Community Psychology. The psychological and social impact of oppression, rejection, discrimination, harassment, and violence on LGBT people is reviewed, and recent advances in the areas of LGBT health, public policy, and research are detailed. Recent advances within the field of Community Psychology with regard to LGBT research and action are highlighted, and a call to action is offered to integrate the knowledge and skills within LGBT communities with Community Psychology's models of intervention, prevention, and social change in order to build better theory and intervention for LGBT people and communities.
This cross-sectional study assessed the frequency of discrimination, harassment, and violence and the associated factors among a random sample of lesbian, gay men, and bisexual women and men recruited from randomly selected public venues in Italy. A face-to-face interview sought information about: socio-demographics, frequency of discrimination, verbal harassment, and physical and sexual violence because of their sexual orientation, and their fear of suffering each types of victimization. In the whole sample, Those unmarried, compared to the others, and with a college degree or higher, compared to less educated respondents, were more likely to have experienced an episode of victimization in their lifetime. Lesbians, compared to bisexual, had almost twice the odds of experiencing an episode of victimization.