Subscribe to Here’s the Deal, our politics
newsletter for analysis you won’t find anywhere else.
Thank you. Please check your inbox to confirm.
If the Supreme Court reverses marriage equality, the landmark legislation offers protections for LGBTQ+ couples but does not amount to a national mandate.
The recent blitz of anti-trans bills may not align with what many Republicans believe, but party lawmakers pursue them on behalf of their most important interest group.
At least 20 states have introduced “Don’t Say Gay” laws this year. But in a handful of states, versions of the legislation have existed for decades.
The Dallas-area family says it is under investigation by the Texas Department of Family and Protective Services and at risk of losing their kids.
As some families in Texas prepare for worst-case scenarios, the American Civil Liberties Union and Lambda Legal have sued the governor to prevent the state’s child welfare agency from investigating parents seeking gender-affirming care for their children.
On Feb. 18, Paxton, who this year faces a tough reelection, issued a legal interpretation that labels certain types of gender-affirming care for trans kids child abuse.
The data has been used by Congress, the Supreme Court and medical institutions for everything from writing legislation to creating social service programs. But the pandemic and internal turmoil threatened to thwart this latest release.
This year has shattered the record of transgender homicides in a year with 45 to date — most of them Black or Latinx.
The number of people who know a transgender person has jumped dramatically in the past five years. But the number of people who believe gender is determined by sex assigned at birth has barely budged.
As more young people identify as gender diverse, the binary in sports becomes increasingly fraught.
Support Provided By: