When I tell someone my preferred pronouns are they/them/their, I never know what to expect.
This was no peaceful, pink-hatted women’s march or rainbow colored anti-Trump dance party. It was scary on a level unlike any protest I had ever been to before.
Trans military bans, bathroom bills and the increase in anti-trans policymaking: here’s what you need to know.
When I tell someone that my preferred pronouns are they/them/their, I never know what to expect.
Queerness is (and always has been) politicized, and being out and proud is (and always has been) a political act.
“Learning is not attained by chance, it must be sought for with ardor and attended to with student loan payments.” ― Abigail Adams
Like many queer youth, I’ve been on the verge of tears since Trump was elected. But instead of crying, these days, I reach for a tube of liquid eyeliner.
I don’t care if my non-binary identity isn’t normal enough for people to easily understand.
As it turns out, dealing with a nationally watched court case doesn’t mean you get to escape the normal stresses of being a teenager.