March 14, 2014
Reel Pride - After Stonewall
March 18, 2014
Laverne Cox - "Ain't I a Woman: My Journey to Womanhood"
March 19, 2014
Open Door Discussion - Solidarity 101
March 25, 2014
April 1, 2014
Student Allies & Advocates Training
Fed Up with Being Made Invisible!
March 26, 2013
Time: 6:00 p.m.
Location: 2263 Kirkhof
More Information: http://gvsu.edu/lgbtrc/fed-up-...
All the Lesbians are White, All the Gays are Rich — Some of Us are Fed Up with Being Made Invisible!
Lib 100 and US 201 Approved
How are the experiences of a poor, Native-American gay man different from those of an upper-middle class, Latina bisexual woman who has a visible disability? What do a middle-class, African-American genderqueer person and an old, working-class white lesbian have in common? Among the complexities of identity politics is the question of how to incorporate individuals’ intersecting positions in multiple systems of oppression and privilege into our theorizing and activism. When we focus our attention on issues associated with gender(s) and sexuality/ies, we tend to lose sight of the other influences on individuals’ lives, such as social class, race/ethnicity, age, and (dis)abilities. In this presentation, I will discuss the importance of using an intersectional approach to understand LGBT issues, as well as the consequences of failing to take such an approach.
Students will be able to define an intersectional approach to understanding LGBT lives and experiences.
Students will be able to give examples of intersectional analysis.
Students will be able to discuss the consequences of failing to use an intersectional approach.