LGBT Movement Advancement Project (MAP) builds on Where We Call Home: LGBT People in America to focus specifically on LGBT people of color in rural America. The report "shows how the structural differences of rural American life uniquely impact LGBT people of color, making them more vulnerable to discrimination and less able to respond to its harmful effects.
Publications by Arcus and our partners, curated from recent years, make up a rich library of thought leadership for activists, scholars, and policymakers.
The year 2018 brought into sharp focus a range of newly emerging or worsening threats, including a rollback on transgender and immigrants rights in the United States; a proposed major hydropower project in central Guinea that would displace thousands of chimpanzees; and a staggering number of murders of LGBTI people in Central America, and worldwide. But the year also proved--once again--that the individuals, communities, and movements that courageously defend human rights and work to conserve the world's apes are making a positive difference, and saving lives.
Pride Season 2019 in the U.S. got increased attention and visibility, but it was also marked by repeated reports of violence in the LGBTQ community.
In partnership with Center for American Progress, National Center for Lesbian Rights, and National LGBTQ Task Force, Movement Advancement Project's LGBT People with Disabilities is a short summary of the unique advantages faced by queer disabled people, such as healthcare access, harassment in school, or added barriers to employment.. .
GLAAD's Accelerating Acceptance is a comprehensive look at the public's attitude toward LGBTQ people and issues--including comfort in specific personal situations like knowing their child has a queer teacher, or having LGBT members at places of worship. A survey of 1,970 U.S.