Right now, it's Pride Month across the world—prime time for me, my community and our supporters to celebrate, advocate and participate in creating greater change and equality for all.
Ogilvy & Mather's decision in June to launch a dedicated LGBT practice, Ogilvy Pride, signals that agencies and advertisers are stepping up efforts to more effectively reach a community whose global spending power is estimated at $3.7 trillion—and as high as $885 billion in the
In his inspiring Oscar acceptance speech for Milk, the 2008 film about the assassinations of San Francisco Mayor George Moscone and openly gay city official Harvey Milk, screenwriter Dustin Lance Black tossed down the gauntlet for LGBT rights—and he's been a tireless fighter for the cause ever since.
Chris Northam didn't know what to expect when he set up a giant, ersatz X-ray installation at the Third Street Promenade in Santa Monica, Calif., this past Valentine's Day.
About halfway through this two-and-a-half-minute film from conservative nonprofit the Catholic Vote, its treacly, overly stylized message becomes clear. These Catholics are nervous about revealing their stance on same-sex marriage because they're (spoiler alert!) against it.
It's the Pride Parade this weekend in New York, San Francisco and other cities across the country. As Pride Month marches toward a float- and flag-filled finish, we look back at some of the most groundbreaking advertising featuring same-sex couples. Do you remember which companies made these spots?
Culturing tipping points aren't often sparked by magazine covers, but that's exactly what happened this week thanks to Vanity Fair's introduction of Caitlyn Jenner.
New York's Hetrick-Martin Institute, an advocacy group for at-risk gay youth, is marking Gay Pride Month in about as prominent a way possible: with a video billboard in Times Square showcasing the LGBTQ teens it serves.
The teenage years are rarely easy, and that's especially true for those of us in the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) community.