GSA Leadership Summits happen all over California, from San Diego to San Francisco. But what makes summits in Visalia and Modesto stand out amongst the rest? It is exactly that - the summits happened in Visalia and Modesto!
This week marks a well-known holiday tradition in the United States: Thanksgiving. Whether or not you agree with the origin of this holiday and what it means in the history of our nation, it is a great time to offer thanks to those who work so hard to make it better for LGBTQ youth, every day. If you’re one of those youth advocates
Thursday November 10, 2011 marked a historical moment for the LGBT safe schools movement. GSA Network hosted 24 stakeholders from around the nation for a two day convening in San Francisco to discuss and strategize about the first-of-its-kind federally funded Safe & Healthy LGBT Youth Project. Since GSA Network will be working with many different partners throughout the nation on this project, we wanted the participants to be reflective of the geographic and institutional diversity in the project.
Young people and adults who spend time in middle and high schools know that Gay-Straight Alliance clubs make it better.
When GSA Network youth and staff travel to Sacramento, it usually means they are speaking with legislators at the State Capitol. But this past weekend, LGBTQ youth activists were learning how to make it better in their own schools - locally around Sacramento.
They’re dedicated…They’re amazing…They’re making it better…They’re GSA advisors!
November 20th is the annual Transgender Day of Remembrance and is an important day for GSAs to bring attention to the violence transgender and gender non-conforming people face every day.
It’s official! In September, GSA Hawai’i joined the National Association of GSA Networks, making them the newest member of 33 networks.
Until recently, California law required sex education classes to discuss abstinence from sexual intercourse - this approach focused specifically on heterosexual abstinence and pregnancy prevention and excluded LGBTQ youth. Fortunately, due to SB 71, the law was revised in 2004 to make sex education more inclusive. That’s the good news! But seven years later, what’s really happening in California sex education classes?