10th July 2006
“Don’t ask, don’t tell” for gay women in the city
12:00 AM — Gay women working in the city are three times less likely then gay man to come out, a new survey claims.The recruitment firm The Blomfield Group conducted the survey, which suggests that although the City of London had improved, it was still a challenging place for gay people to work in, especially gay women.
“Gay Gene” debate opened again by Latter Day Saints 3
12:00 AM — The Salt Lake City Tribune has published evidence that it says shows that people are not genetically born gay."When you assert that individuals are born gay and cannot change, people naturally jump to the conclusion that same-sex marriage is the only rational choice for same-sex attracted individuals," the paper admits.
Should I sell photos of my boyfriend to a gay sex mag?
12:00 AM — A Sunday Mirror reader gets into a bit of an intellectual quandary, as she splits up from her boyfriend and seeks an appropriate method of revenge to take her mind off her heart ache.Writing to the paper's agony aunt, Dr Catherine Hood, the reader reveals, "he's been having an affair. I'm a keen photographer and have several photos of him wearing my underwear. I'm thinking of sending them to a gay sex magazine. Do you think I'd be justified in doing this?"
Martina Navratilova, lesbian icon, quits professional tennis 2
12:00 AM — The powerful left-handed tennis star, Martina Navratilova has retired from the professional circuit at the age of 49.The Czechoslovakian player, who was born in 1956, had never been on a grass court before arriving at the pre-Wimbledon tournament at queens. She spoke at the time of her amazement that the grass was so short - she had expected it to be long like a football pitch! Despite this, she soon discovered that this was a surface ideally suited to her aggressive style and incredible level of fitness.
Human rights groups to investigate gay immigration to USA 2
12:00 AM — Amid widespread national coverage of protests over United States immigration policy, two human rights organizations are turning a spotlight on the plight of bi-national gay and lesbian couples who are treated as "legal strangers" by US immigration.Last May, Human Rights Watch and Immigration Equality released the report "Family, Unvalued: Discrimination, Denial, and the Fate of Bi-national Same-Sex Couples Under United States Law," based on research conducted between 2003 and 2006.