Banning an organization from a queer conference or protesting its reception may have been disruptive, Scout Bratt writes. But why are we so afraid of disruption?
The GLAAD Awards nominees are here and the Jews have a strong presence in the television and music categories. Here are four things you need to know about the 27th edition of the awards, which recognizes LGBT representations in the media.
From the activists wishing Jews gone from Israel to the activists wishing gay people dead in Gaza, we’re all making the Mideast crisis worse with our rhetoric, Jay Michaelson writes.
After a group with Israel ties got booted from — and then welcomed back into — a LGBTQ conference, pro-Israel and anti-Israel Jews alike feel wronged.
The National LGBTQ Task Force has reversed its decision to remove from its conference schedule a reception hosted by a U.S. organization with a Jerusalem advocacy group.
A Tel Aviv attorney will be the first openly gay person to serve as a Knesset lawmaker for the right-wing Likud party.
“And Thou Shalt Love” disturbed me. It’s about Ohad (Uri Lachmi), an Israeli Yeshiva student who struggles with his homosexuality.
The president of the Italian Football Federation said he has “nothing against” Jews and gays, but that he prefers to keep such people at a distance.
Only months after an Israeli teen was murdered by an ultra-Orthodox man during the Jerusalem Gay Pride parade, the city’s chief rabbi Shlomo Amar has lashed out at the LGBT community, saying “I believe that this phenomenon will wane and disappear, because most of the public is disgusted by it and detest it.”
It was nearly midnight Saturday, and Jayson Littman was milling about an upscale Manhattan nightclub greeting friends with a wide smile and often a big hug. Standing alongside a “shot boy” — clad only in underwear, a kippah and Star of David necklace — he offered partygoers shots of Manischewitz in plastic cups.