Stories of real people being reported on by journalistic outlets, or voices that deserve amplifying
In a piece entitled, "Advertisers' Gay-Rights Choice," The New Yorker namec companies that have remained silent and recommended ways in which they could speak out against discriminatory laws and the violence they inspire.
Pavel Lebedev made the news when he ran alongside of the Olympic torch with a rainbow flag, was tackled and detained. Now you can hear his side of the story.
Debbie Harry, lead singer of iconic rock band Blondie, today shared an offer she got to perform a concert during the Sochi Winter Olympics. She passed on the offer because of Russia's oppressive anti-LGBT laws which affect millions of Russian citizens, visiting fans and athletes.
United Nations' Secretary General Ban Ki-moon addressed the International Olympic Committee's (IOC) general assembly, urging for action in defense of the LGBT community.
AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson spoke with CNBC about his company's recent statement supporting the LGBT community in Russia.
First GLAAD Gold Medal Winners: Bob Costas and Vladimir Pozner explain anti-LGBT backdrop of Olympics
The activists held a banner which said: "Discrimination is incompatible with the Olympic Movement. Principle 6. Olympic Charter."
While the "gay propaganda" law is quite shocking, I really to have to wonder: is it really all that far removed from what American anti-LGBT activists are saying and seeking? Jeremy Hooper comments.
During tonight's Olympics Opening Ceremony Chevrolet, one of the world's largest car brands, will run two new advertisements with diverse casts, including gay families.