#LGBTSTEMDAY – A day to celebrate Diversity in Science, Technology, Engineering and Maths

I had the pleasure today of giving the Keynote address at a wonderful event hosted and organised by two postgraduate researchers at Swansea University. Ben Whittaker and Chloe Robinson brought together researchers from 7 perspectives to give Rainbow Talks relating to each theme of the LGBT+ rainbow flag, and it was wonderful to be in such a welcoming and positive space and to enjoy a bit of fun as I discussed what remain some very serious issues. The word art from the day is attached to this blog. There were speakers from a range of subjects and disciplines, and all seemed engaged and motivated to celebrate diversity and to address the challenges for LGBT+ people being themselves in the workplace, in the university as students, and in life in general.
The talks were inspiring, and I feel that this is an important step in promoting better connections between students and staff as we move forward to address some of the real, practical steps that can be made to foster a more inclusive environment. LGBT+ staff and students benefit from seeing themselves reflected in the course materials, resources and activities they experience. They benefit from a positive, inclusive environment in which all staff will challenge any prejudice, bias or negative behaviours. They benefit from gender-inclusive facilities, behaviours and language. When students and staff are happy and comfortable in themselves, and can be themselves in the workplace, they are more productive and more successful.
Here at the LGBT+ Staff Network we welcome the opportunity to work more closely with the student community, and in this case, the PGR community, in our drive to create a truly inclusive educational environment. We are delighted to celebrate #LGBTSTEMDAY and would like to wish all our colleagues well as they continue to act as pioneers in their fields.

July 5th, 2018

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Every year the month of June is recognised as LGBT Pride Month, chosen to commemorate the Stonewall riots that took place in New York in June 1969. As such, June is a month for solidarity, support and celebration within the LGBT+ community, to recognise the people within it and the impact they can have to society and the on-going struggles they all face.

In this blog entry, we want to profile four different LGBTQA people, showcasing the diverse experiences that exist within the community:

Sir Derek Jacobi, CBE
Sir Derek Jacobi (CBE) aged 81, is a British actor and stage director who has been acting on stage and screen since the early 1960’s. In addition to his work as an actor, Derek Jacobi has been openly gay and in a relationship with his partner for over 40 years, and the entered into a registered partnership in March 2006, a few months after same-sex civil partnerships became legally recognized in the United Kingdom. Jacobi was a Grand Marshal of the 46th New York City Gay Pride March in 2015.

Mhairi Black
Mhairi Black MP is a Scottish Politician and member of the SNP. Currently aged 23, Mhairi is the “Baby of The House” which is an informal and unofficial title given to the youngest of the British Parliament. When she was first elected in May 2015, she was only 20 years old, making her one of the youngest elected British MP’s in 300 years. Along with other LGBT MPs from the SNP, she expressed her support for same-sex marriage prior to the referendum in Ireland. Asked about her decision to “come out”, she replied “I’ve never been in”.

Frida Kahlo
Frida Kahlo de Rivera (born Magdalena Carmen Frida Kahlo y Calderón; July 6, 1907 – July 13, 1954) was a Mexican painter who’s work explored questions of identity, postcolonialism, gender, class, and race in Mexican society. She struggled throughout her life with health issues including contracting polio as a child which caused her to have one leg shorter than the other and later in life she was involved in a traffic accident, severely injuring her and resulting in her having illnesses and pain for the rest of her life. Kahlo was an openly bisexual woman, marrying a man and having relationships with many women in her life, most famously the entertainer Josephine Baker.

Laura Jane Grace
Laura Jane Grace is the lead singer, songwriter and guitarist of the punk rock band Against Me! Laura Jane Grace had a lifelong struggle with gender dysphoria as well as dealing with depression and feeling isolated, and all those themes are encapsulated in Against Me!’s album “Transgender Dysphoria Blues.”  Speaking to website Grantland in 2014, Grace said: “Dealing with depression is really what a lot of that’s about. On the surface level, the album may be transgender-themed, but underneath it, there are those universal themes — alienation, depression, not being happy — that I think that everybody can really identify with.”

June 20th, 2018

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This week, to mark the International Day Against Homophobia, Biphobia and Transphobia, Swansea University LGBT+ Staff Network is offering Trans* awareness training.
International Day Against Homophobia, Biphobia and Transphobia (IDAHOBiT), held annually on May 17th since 2005, is the largest LGBT+ solidarity event in the world with over 1,000 events taking place in more than 120 countries worldwide. It marks the day in 1990 when the World Health Organisation removed homosexuality from its list of mental disorders.
In order to mark this important date, the LGBT+ Staff Network are pleased to present training by Kit Heyam on trans inclusion in the workplace, This training will explore:
• The basics of trans identities
• Sex and gender
• Common terminology
• Intersectionality
• Supporting trans students and staff
• How to show your trans inclusivity
• Q&A session
In order to promote an inclusive working environment it is vital for all staff to develop a better understanding of trans* issues and intersectional experiences in the workplace and beyond, and this is an excellent professional development opportunity.
This kind of event is vital in supporting us all to develop better awareness, behaviours and practices to promote equality and inclusion, not just in the workplace but across every aspect of daily life.

Equality has been the theme this month as on 5th May we attended Swansea Spring Pride. Marching in the parade, carrying the biggest rainbow flag ever, was a proud and emotional moment for me, as I found myself thinking back 24 years to when I was a young student nurse, travelling to London for Pride marches and celebrations, and struggling to come out to fellow students, friends and family. I was in love with life, but fearful, acutely aware of the risks I faced. I still remember, when I was 19 and first ‘out’, how we would form ‘posses’ of women leaving our favourite gay bar in Birmingham to walk each other to our bus stops, ensuring we stayed safe. There would be gangs of men outside waiting to abuse and attack us. This kind of behaviour is still going on today.
Now, as a visible and active role model for equality, it gives me immense Pride and satisfaction to attend what was an outstanding event at the Waterfront Museum and all through the city. Well done to our colleagues at Swansea Council for an amazing day, with a long trail of rainbow-clad marchers and a wonderful event with entertainment, information and all kinds of resources. I was thoroughly delighted to meet so many people, to make new friends, catch up with old ones, and see the next generation of diverse individuals stand up and be themselves without fear. It reminded me why we do what we do to promote equality and inclusion. We are making the world a safer place for everyone. We should be proud of that – of our university, of our city, and of ourselves.

Best wishes,

Alys.

May 16th, 2018

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Swansea Spring Pride: Saturday 5th May, Waterfront Museum
Parade: 11 – 12pm, entertainment: 12 – 4pm
Celebrating our local LGBT community in style! Swansea Pride features music, info stands, talks, film screenings, kids crafts, glitter face painting and an Over the Rainbow gallery trail. Pride Parade from Castle Square from 11am, stalls and entertainment at the Waterfront Museum 12 – 4pm. All are welcome, free admission.

Swansea University will have a stall at Swansea Pride – if you would like to help staff the stall at any point during the day, please get in touch at lgbtplus@swansea.ac.uk.

Learn more and RSVP at https://www.facebook.com/events/615877898761541/.

Bi Fest Wales: Saturday 12th May, YMCA Swansea
Daytime: 12 – 6pm, evening live music gig: 7.30pm – 11.30pm.
BiFest Wales is a one-day event for bisexual people, their friends, allies, and anyone interested in bisexuality, with workshops, social and craft space, and community information. Entry is only £2, and under 16s go free. The Swansea University LGBT+ Staff Network will be in attendance on the day, and we extend an invitation for you to join us.

To find out more, visit www.bicymru.org.uk.


Transgender Day of Visibility
Saturday 31st March was Transgender Day of Visibility, a day to celebrate trans people and raise awareness and understanding of trans issues worldwide. Swansea University stands proud with our trans colleagues, students, & the trans community – we are committed to ensuring that everyone can be themselves, & be treated with dignity and respect. Please read the profiles of two prominent UK trans campaigners below – CJ and Charlie Martin (click to enlarge). If you would like to read more trans people’s stories, please visit https://www.stonewall.org.uk/stonewall-stories.

Our LGBT+ Staff Network is open to all staff who identify as LGBT+, including trans, nonbinary, or genderqueer. To learn more or to join please visit http://bit.ly/LGBTSwanseaUni.

 


Pride Gwanwyn Abertawe: Dydd Sadwrn 5ed Mai, Amgueddfa’r Glannau
Orymdaith: 11 – 12pm, adloniant: 12 – 4pm

Dathlu ein cymuned LDHT leol mewn steil! Bydd Pride Abertawe yn cynnwys cerddoriaeth, stondinau gwybodaeth, dangosiadau ffilm, crefftau i blant, peintio wynebau ‘glitter’ a llwybr orielau’r enfys. Bydd yr Orymdaith Pride yn dechrau o Sgwâr y Castell am 11am, a chynhelir y stondinau a’r adloniant yn Amgueddfa’r Glannau rhwng 12-4pm. Croeso i bawb, mynediad am ddim.

Bydd gan Brifysgol Abertawe stondin yn Pride Abertawe – os hoffech helpu ar y stondin ar unrhyw adeg yn ystod y dydd, cysylltwch â c.l.elms@swansea.ac.uk.

I ddysgu mwy ac i ateb cysylltwch â https://www.facebook.com/events/615877898761541/.

 Bi Fest Cymru: Sadwrn 12 Mai, YMCA Abertawe
Dydd: 12 – 6pm, gyda’r nos cerddoriaeth amgen: 7.30 – 11.30pm.

Mae Bi Fest Cymru yn digwyddiad undydd i bobl ddeurywiol, eu ffrindiau, cynghreiriad a phawb sydd a diddordeb mewn deurywioldeb gyda gweithdai, crefftau, gofod cymdeithasol, gwybodaeth gymunedol.  Mynediad £2 yn unig, ac am ddim i blant dan 16 oed.  Bydd Rhwydwaith Staff LDHT+ Prifysgol Abertawe yn bresennol ar y diwrnod, a gwahoddwn chi i ymuno â ni

I wybod rhagor, ewch i www.bicymru.org.uk.

 

 

Diwrnod Gwelededd Traws 

Roedd Dydd Sadwrn yn Ddiwrnod Rhyngwladol Amlygrwydd Trawsrywioldeb, diwrnod i ddathlu pobl drawsrywiol a deall materion trawsrywiol byd-eang. Mae Prifysgol Abertawe yn falch o gefnogi ein cydweithwyr a’n myfyrwyr trawsrywiol, a’r gymuned drawsrywiol – rydym wedi ymrwymo i sicrhau y gall pawb fod yn nhw eu hunain a chael eu trin ag urddas a pharch.

Darllenwch broffiliau dau o ymgyrchwyr trawsrywiol blaenllaw’r DU isod – CJ a Charlie Martin.

Os hoffech ddarllen mwy o straeon am bobl drawsrywiol, ewch ar https://www.stonewall.org.uk/stonewall-stories.

Mae ein Rhwydwaith Staff LDHT+ yn agored i bob aelod o staff sy’n adnabod eu hunain fel LDHT+, gan gynnwys pobl drawsrywiol, anneuaidd, neu ryngrywiol. I ddysgu mwy neu i ymuno ewch ar bit.ly/LGBTSwanseaUni.

April 13th, 2018

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Guest Post by Philippa Price, Librarian, Information Services

You’ll find a great choice of fiction, non-fiction and journals (and even some DVDs if you’re not much of a reader!) in the library’s LGBT+ inclusive reading selection. These recommendations were originally inspired by fiction lists from Stonewall and have since been added to by members of library staff. All the titles in the library’s list are available from Swansea University Libraries. If the book you are interested in isn’t available at your campus library, you can sign in to iFind and Request that it is sent for you. We are always looking to develop this list, so if the book you love isn’t on there, let us know! You can email us at customerservice@swansea.ac.uk or use the hashtag #SUBetterRead on Twitter or Instagram.

As library staff, we appreciate a love of literature, but reading has a wider benefit too. Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie expresses this far better than I ever could in here TED Talk, ‘The danger of a single story’. In it, she shows how easily a lack of understanding can arise if we only hear one narrative about a group of people or a country. It’s so important for us to be able to find ourselves in literature, but it’s also valuable to find an understanding of other people through fiction. Our LGBT+ reading list is a great resource if you want to find out more about the issues which have been marked by LGBT+ History Month, but it’s also a brilliant place to go if you’re looking for your next good read, whoever you are!

 

 

February 25th, 2018

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There’s a kind of sadness in accepting that we still have a long way to go. Today I have been preparing lectures on equality, diversity, oppression and power, and the historical resistance to oppression. I have been reviewing information, case studies and TED talks on racism, sexism, misogyny, homophobia, and these have raised some important issues for me relating to the history of LGBT+ identities and our own resistance to oppression. When we examine the lives and resistance of LGBT+ people, the concept of social devaluation emerges strongly, and this resonates powerfully with me when considering my life, and the lives of colleagues, friends and family.
According to Nzira and Williams (2009, p. 34), “our identity… is defined not only by ourselves but by others. When our identity is defined negatively by those in power, oppressive experiences are highly likely to result. The social process involved has been called ‘social devaluation.’” The experience of oppression is not new to many individuals, but perhaps those who are not accustomed to fighting for the legitimacy of their identities so forcefully, perhaps those people may not be so aware of the impact of social devaluation on people, on their wellbeing, on their ability to survive and to thrive in this vastly complex world. Social devaluation means that aspects of a person’s identity are viewed negatively, and that negativity is widely socially accepted because it derives from a dominant ideology. This can, commonly, be seen for example in groups of society being viewed as ‘second class’ or ‘less than.’ This in term limits opportunity for such people. It limits their voices. Our history of LGBT+ identities, for example, is complicated because history has been written by dominant forces which continue to argue against the assertions of our communities. A common argument for the lack of existence of LGBT+ people or identities in the past is the lack of ‘proof.’ For example, there is no ‘proof’ the Ladies of Llangollen had a sexual relationship – therefore it cannot be asserted that they did. This is an interesting approach. There is no proof that a whole raft of famous ‘straight’ people had sex either, yet it is assumed that there was a sexual, or heterosexual foundation to their marriages, despite there being no proof that they actually had sex. It is assumed that, because for example, they were married, that they had a sexual relationship, or at the least, a romantic relationship. The same measure is not applied to same-sex relationships of people in the past.
My response to that, of course, is ‘if it walks a like a duck and quacks like a duck, it’s a duck.’ If an historical figure has a close, same-sex relationship with a person and it looks like an intimate relationship, is viewed by others and by the people themselves as an intimate relationship, then it is safe to assume it IS an intimate relationship. This is just one example of social devaluation, the undermining of same-sex relationships in the past because of a lack of legal or social legitimacy.
But the nearer past also contains other examples of how this might happen. A personal example of this is a comment made to me once by a very senior manager in a healthcare organisation, who had accused me of lying about being off sick. I had had a GP sickness letter confirming my sickness, and had followed protocol by ringing up and asking when to bring this in on the day that sickness began, the day I had secured the sick note. I was told by an administrative colleague that it was ‘fine to bring it in the day you come back’ because I lived so far from my place of work and one of the reasons I wasn’t in work was because I wasn’t well enough to drive. When I arrived back at work I was told that I would not be paid for the sick time because I hadn’t got the ‘sick note.’ Producing it and my argument, I was accused of lying (about the illness, about the phonecall to the administrative colleague) and getting a sick note in retrospect. This is what the senior manager said. “We all know you people can’t be trusted.” She was, of course, referring to the fact that I was in a lesbian relationship. This was before 2005 and so I had little legal redress for her behaviour. I argued strongly and was told that she “would let me get away with it this time”. My anger was such that I could barely articulate it, and I left the organisation some time later after systematic bullying for which there was no redress because of social devaluation. I was deemed to deserve the ostracism and outright bullying I experienced because of my deviance. I use this personal example but am surrounded by others’ examples of similar experiences, most of which I will not share in a public forum because they are their own stories, not mine to expose.
However, when we consider how far we have come, in terms of legal protections, we cannot forget that we are, many of us, still compelled to be activists for equality simply because we still see this social devaluation around us. When lesbian characters in mainstream dramas are consistently killed off, this suggests that being a lesbian ultimately leads to an early death. When gay characters are only known by and through their sexual behaviours, this devalues gay identity and limits it to sex, suggesting that this is the most important thing about being gay, which in turn undervalues the complexity of gay culture. When bisexuality is either invisible or discounted as ‘confusion’ then social devaluation comes into play, as if there is some great authority stating that every individual must define themselves according to social norms and make a ‘choice’ to be something that society has given a particular value to. When trans* people experience violence daily, and experience constant negative press in the UK media, this reinforces the false idea that they are ‘other’ and somehow deserve what they get, which is the antithesis of an inclusive, egalitarian society. When women are still judged primarily on their appearance and their willingness to starve themselves to meet social ideals of body size, and men are encouraged to denigrate and sexualise women as part of ‘male culture’. When all of these things continue, we have no choice but to resist.
Like many others, I have experienced people dismissing the fight for LGBT+ equality. “You’ve got equality now,” they say, because we have equal marriage. Yet this is far from an equal society, and far from an equal experience. We are free now to join the normative form of marriage and spend huge amounts of money on a socially validating event to celebrate and legitimise our relationships, yet it is impossible to get a gender neutral passport or a gender neutral birth certificate. And raising these questions, these legitimate, socio-legal issues, still makes people uncomfortable, just as seeing the rainbow flag and being faced with LGBT+ people in public life still makes people uncomfortable.
How can we respond to this? By asking what it is that we ascribe value to in our social lives. And who ascribes that value. Pose these questions, and start to unpick from where we derive our social value and the validation of our identities. Who owns the media that represents us in these ways? Who channels the information that we view? Who challenges the rampant sexism that is still inextricably linked to the pervasive homophobia and unconscious bias in our social worlds, the discomfort with trans* identities or non-binary gender? Do we even challenge these things ourselves? Where does our power lie in resisting the social devaluation of ourselves and our identities? Perhaps when we examine these questions we can start to see how to make the change real, and pervasive, right here where it matters the most, in our day to day reality. Or at least, we can recognise the oppression we all experience, and the multiple dimensions and intersections of inequality, and start to look to each other to bring about change, learning the lessons of the past and defining a different kind of future.

In solidarity
Alys Einion, February 2018.

February 5th, 2018

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Today I had the great pleasure of staffing an information stall on Singleton campus, raising awareness of LGBT History month and the activities we have planned here at the network to mark this month and celebrate diversity. This was a great opportunity for me to go out and ‘Bang my Rainbow Drum’ as I found myself describing it to a passing colleague. Ably assisted by another network member, we waved rainbow flags and shared information with a wide range of people. Victim support had also left some information with us on reporting Hate Crime. This was a sobering reminder of the current social and political climate and I was saddened by the number of people who immediately took that information and commented on how relevant it was for them, their work or their clients. It reminded me how important it is to keep doing the work that we do, proudly and publicly.

I was already fired up from having attended the Stonewall Top 100 Employers Awards in London the previous evening, delighted to hear Swansea University’s name read aloud as one of their top 11 employers for trans inclusion, and to have climbed up to 29th in their list of Top 100. Wales gave a great showing and dominated the ratings, with the National Assembly for Wales being the Top Employer out of the top 100. Despite an interminable late night train ride and only a few hours sleep, I still felt elated to be out and about, visible and doing my bit to raise the profile of LGBT+ equality here at Swansea university today.

What made it most worthwhile was the response of the people we spoke to. I was able to make contact with students who had experienced homophobia and discrimination, students who were looking for support, staff who were looking to support us, people who wanted to learn more, and people who were really interested in our events. I was particularly enthusiastic about our upcoming Storytelling Evening, with live music, comedy, poetry and an open mic. We rarely arrange something so eclectic and fun, and it was a real pleasure to invite people along.

Banging my rainbow drum – it seems like a potential for a lot of noise, perhaps driving people away. I prefer to see it as a call – a call to all who simply want to work and study in a place that is making equality a reality. My fatigue melted away as I shared rainbow stickers with passers-by and reminded everyone that here at the network we are a source of information, support and signposting for staff AND students. I had so many positive, warm responses and felt sad to take the stall down – still talking to people – because it was clear to me that simply being visible, being present, banging that drum for just an hour, has made some kind of difference to some people.

To reiterate, this month we are hosting some events which aim to celebrate the lives and histories of LGBT+ people, including those in the public eye and those whose stories may be less well known. A link to our events is below – come along, join in and we look forward to seeing you there.

http://www.swansea.ac.uk/personnel/equal-opportunities/networks/lgbt/

February 1st, 2018

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Ceri Dunstan, the policy and campaigns officer for Terrence Higgins Trust Cymru, has contacted us to ask for help with a survey to research what people want from sexual health services in Wales – how and where they would like services provided, what barriers they might have faced in accessing services, good or bad experiences and so on.
It’s open to people of all ages, whether or not they have recently accessed sexual health services and THT are keen to get as broad a range of responses as possible, especially LGBT+ people and people from BAME groups.
The survey is available in Welsh and English.

English: https://survey.tht.org.uk/wh/s.asp?k=151387497087

Welsh: https://survey.tht.org.uk/wh/s.asp?k=151387495697

January 8th, 2018

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Well, 2017 was a busy year for us here in Swansea University. Not only did we engage in a number of events, including a seminar for LGBT History Month, and hosting and organising the 2nd Annual LGBT+ Inclusivity in HE Conference, we also implemented some plans to formalise our network structure, forming a new committee. The roles are currently being advertised, as follows:

 

  • Marketing and Communications Officer
  • Secretary
  • External Outreach Officer
  • Events Officer (2 positions)
  • General Officer

 

This is a valuable opportunity to get involved in a leadership / cross-faculty role, which is essential for career development for both academics and Professional Services staff. The Network will be a friendly and encouraging group in which to develop these skills.

 

Roles are assigned for two years in the first instance. Committee members will be required to work proactively, deliver actions by agreed deadlines, and to work together in an environment of equality, trust and respect.  The network will meet on a regular basis (approx. every 2 months) and members are required to attend meetings and events wherever possible, contribute to discussions, and undertake a fair allocation of work. We expect members to be able to commit 2-3 hours every week to the role.

 

If you are interested in applying for a role, please email Cath Elms C.L.Elms@swansea.ac.uk  with the following information (up to 500 words per question):

 

  • Your name
  • Role applied for
  • How will you be able to add value to the Network in this role?
  • What skills do you have that are relevant to the role?
  • What is your ability to commit time and energy to the role?
  • Any other comments to support your application.

 

The deadline for applications is Friday 12th January 2018.

 

If you have any queries about the roles, please get in touch. If you would like to apply for a role but have concerns about not receiving support from your line manager to attend meetings, etc, please get in touch as we may be able to assist with this.

 

January 4th, 2018

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One of the themes of this year’s Bi Visibility day is the Big Tweet – encouraging us all to use social media to tweet about bisexuality. The aim, I gather, is to increase visibility – which means increasing awareness. Raising the issue of bisexuality is an important one as many people identify as being attracted to more than one gender. Bisexuality is a term which can be used to self-identify as being sexually or romantically attracted to more than one gender but it encompasses a wide range of identities.
This is often an issue for people who seek out absolute black and white definitions of sexual and gender identity. There appears to be a lack of understanding of bisexuality as an identity and often people make assumptions about this term. Like many other LGBT+ identities and identifiers, it is often associated with socially criticised concepts of promiscuity and lack of commitment. This is not the case. Bisexuality as an identity refers to how an individual expresses themselves and it is inherent upon us to remember that how other people are attracted to each other, how they define and engage in consensual relationships, and how they live their lives is none of our business.
Why is Bi Visibility day important then? Mainly because it starts the conversation, enables the dialogue, supports people who identify in this way to discuss their identity if they so wish. It promotes equality, by giving a space and time to focus on bisexuality. It might serve to empower some people to share their identities with families, friends or colleagues. And it acts as a point of activism, for individuals and for organisations, a locus for expressing the intent to be inclusive and to celebrate diversity.
It is a great thing to see that the Bisexual Pride Flag is flying from the Abbey flagpole today on the Park Campus of Swansea University. This is a significant step forward in making our University’s commitment to equality and inclusivity as public as it possibly can. A recent report has highlighted that levels of LGBT+ hate crime are higher than ever in the UK, and that our society still has much work to do to erase prejudice, hate and misunderstanding. Bi Visibility day is a way for all of us, however we identify, to stand up and be counted and support the rights of all to have their identities respected and valued.
Happy Bi Visibility Day!
http://www.bivisibilityday.com/

January 4th, 2018

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