In an exclusive op-ed, Gavin Grimm opens up about what it's been like to be a teenager and a leading voice in the fight for trans rights.
Gavin never wanted to become a symbol for trans rights in America: He just wanted to use the bathroom. But now he resides at the center of the national battle around anti-trans policies that threaten the rights of trans people across the country.
My trans daughter was discriminated against by her elementary school, forcing me to realize that if I didn't protect her—no one would.
Vinnie struggled to find his identity—but now his school won't treat him like all the other boys.
When Trinity transitioned, her kindergarten rejected her, which forced her mom to quit her job and homeschool her kids—pushing their family into poverty.
Proponents of anti-trans "bathroom bills" say the laws are meant to protect the privacy of cisgendered Americans. What about my privacy?
"Compromise on justice is not a beginning; it is an end." Chase Strangio, one of the nation's leading attorneys fighting against anti-trans legislation, speaks out on the so-called "repeal" of North Carolina's HB2 law.
North Carolina can discriminate against LGBTQ Americans and still host a championship sports game, as it turns out.
We spoke to trans teens about Donald Trumps recent"Dear Colleague" letter, which undermines the Obama administration's protections against discrimination against trans youth.
State legislative sessions have just started, and discriminatory laws have already appeared in large numbers across the country.
Because none of my coworkers or students knew I was trans, I thought I'd be immune to the effects of government-sanctioned discrimination. I was wrong—I witnessed the consequences of HB2 every day.