Many concerns have been raised about the practices of the Gender Identity Development Service. But too often these have been shouted down.
The insidious idea that one’s sex is a solely matter of personal demand is seeping into policy and practice, almost unnoticed.
Gay and bisexual men arguably have most to gain but so do Black Africans, women and trans people.
Our Party is at its best when it is a broad church, not only on the political spectrum but when we have voices from all walks of life.
As a Party, we should hold out a helping hand to all those who still face the difficulties of daily life – who still cannot be their authentic selves.
I urge Ministers to make one simple change to the Domestic Abuse Bill – to start the necessary recording of data of victims and survivors.
But they have hugely different views on economic policy to PiS, and consider its pro-Catholicism naive at best.
Over the last few weeks, publications have routinely made errors in how they cover the GRA and JK Rowling. Readers must beware.
At the end of the day, being gay in 2020 is ok. We are no longer prime victims of oppression, and we should reject four weeks of self-indulgence and narcissism.
Some of the simplest words in the English language have become points of contention when describing identity.
The scale of his domestic ambitions and the legacy of the Iraq War suggest that his ambitions will be limited – for the moment at least.
In the event, my friends and supporters applauded and embraced me. But there is still work to do to secure universal LGBT acceptance in the UK.
You can’t ignore the existence of couples and families that you’ve actively supported in legislation.
The New Zealand attack, the Birmingham school protests – and what we’re doing in the West Midlands to build cohesion and resilience.
No less than the ERG, the group of three sees everything through the prism of Brexit – which, let it not be forgotten, they voted to support themselves.