When I tell someone my preferred pronouns are they/ them/ their, I never know what to expect.
I don’t identify as a girl, but my dad still refers to me as his daughter and wants me to dress the part.
Many people see their sexual orientation as a huge part of who they are. But for me, my identity isn’t really about who I’m attracted to.
When I tell someone my preferred pronouns are they/them/their, I never know what to expect.
I am a bisexual, African- American girl and I’m afraid my little sister will grow up to hate me because of what my family says.
When I came out to my family a year ago, it was the first time I connected my queer identity…
When I explain to my peers that it’s insulting, many of them do stop saying it. The people who keep using it are the people closest to me–my family.
Queerness is (and always has been) politicized, and being out and proud is (and always has been) a political act.
Bobby Brooks, a junior at Texas A&M, is a trailblazer for the university and its culture.