The first LGBT video game was made in 1989, thanks to a computer designer named CM Ralph who made "Caper in the Castro," and featured a lesbian detective.
Absolut Vodka has been with the LGBTQ community through thick and thin. But are they really supportive of inclusivity, or is it just a matter of pink washing? We take a look at history.
The LGBTQ community's buying power is pretty strong. Which makes us wonder: how real is the pink dollar and does it really give us some power over the market?
Pinkwashing, is when organizations, corporations, groups, and even countries are accused of declaring themselves to be allies or friendly to the community for superficial or wrong reasons.
'Coming out of the closet' meant we can finally come out not only to our family and friends, but also to the world. But where did it come from?
The Trump administration's actions in treating the LGBTQ community is reminiscent of then-President Ronald Reagan's reaction to the AIDS crisis in the 1980s.
More than anything, the LGBT's greatest strength is its community. As an example, look at the LGBT community in Asbury Park in New Jersey.
At the forefront of the first LGBT rights liberation movement before the Nazis and World War 2 came was the Scientific-Humanitarian Committee of Germany.
When it was illegal to be gay in London, rebel dykes made a home and a community for themselves in women-only squats throughout the city in the 1980s.
In 1988, our lesbian compatriots from across the pond were doing their part as they fought Section 28, pushing the level of resistance up a notch.