In advance of the caucuses, GLAAD published a “Factsheet for Reporters: Accurate, Inclusive Campaign Coverage of LGBTQ People.”
The 2023 National Convention of NLGJA will be September 7-10, 2023 in Philadelphia. Photo by Nick Fewings on Unsplash
The 2023 Excellence in Journalism Awards recognize exemplary work by LGBTQ+ journalists produced in 2022.
Community mural at Capital Pride Festival, along Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington, D.C. on Sunday, June 11, 2023. Photo by Chris Rudisill
Pride is a great time to build up long-term relationships with sources in the queer community. One of the best ways to do that is to earn trust by prominently including lots of LGBTQ+ voices in your reporting and letting them tell their own stories.
A drag brunch in Sanford, N.C. was disrupted by the extremist group the Proud Boys in October as captured here by photojournalist Anthony Crider, licensed under CC BY-NC 2.0.
Participating in events like Pride actually makes LGBTQ+ people and their allies safer, even though the events themselves can potentially be targets of protest, harassment, intimidation or attack.
Photos by Zackary Drucker and Alyza Enriquez | The Gender Spectrum Collection
For decades, compared with the general population, LGBTQ+ people have faced increased risk of experiencing economic insecurities.
How a queer-owned print shop in Nashville is setting an example for small businesses focused on sustainability and success.
New reports highlight challenges facing transgender and nonbinary workers
(queer)alize is part of OUTlook: Finding Solutions for LGBTQ Labor and Workplace Equality. It is a project of
artstreet, in partnership with QnotesCarolinas.com. The project is supported by the Solutions Journalism Network.
Solutions Journalism provides rigorous reporting on solutions to social problems. We believe it can be a tool in building equity in both local news and in communities.
From the Solutions Story Tracker
New ways to think about diversity in reporting