Lambda Legal on Saturday announced their plans to sue the Trump administration over its recent ban on transgenders serving in the military.
With Justice Anthony M. Kennedy rumored to be considering retirement, groups want the Supreme Court to take up an employment discrimination challenge before he leaves.
With the Texas Legislature's special session a week away, tech company IBM has ramped up its efforts oppose the so-called "bathroom bill" for its discriminatory effects against transgender Texans.
The Supreme Court's newest justice dissented in a ruling involving same-sex couples.
Lambda Legal, an LGBT legal advocacy group, will open a Washington, D.C., office to intensify its work against the Trump administration and increase fundraising, Politico reports.
Kenji Yoshino, Chief Justice Earl Warren Professor of Constitutional Law at NYU School of Law, discusses the concept of covering in the workplace and his own experiences with having to downplay his identity. Kenji discusses the legal implications of covering, as well as the value to organizations of creating a culture where people can bring their full selves to work. He also shares how he is bringing in experts in theatre and improvisation to assist in teaching the concepts of diversity, inclusion and belonging to legal students.
A gay couple traveling on Southwest Airlines over the weekend said they were discriminated against after they were denied the family pre-boarding option by a Southwest employee at Buffalo Niagara International Airport, WGRZ-TV reported.
In 2006, Lisa Linsky, a partner at McDermott Will & Emery, created the firm's Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual & Transgender (LGBT) Diversity & Inclusion Committee.
A U.S. District Court in Colorado said discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation or gender identity was a form of sexual stereotyping barred by the law.
The Civil Rights Act prohibits workplace discrimination against LGBT employees, a federal appeals court ruled Tuesday.
Akerman associate Dale Noll assumed the helm as president of the National LGBT Bar Association this month.
In the waning days of President Barack Obama’s administration, supporters of LGBT rights hailed the first federal hate crime conviction for the killing of a transgender woman in Mississippi. With President Donald Trump now in office, they worry about the future of such prosecutions.
The policy is named after the World War II codebreaker Alan Turing, who was chemically castrated after being convicted of gross indecency for having sex with a man.
Even before scoring behind its peers on a survey of LGBT inclusion this week, leaders at Steptoe & Johnson LLP thought the firm's community of gay, lesbian