QNotes’ April 13, 2013, print edition cover story, “Out for Change: Young LGBT Professionals Making a Difference,” profiled 18 young leaders. Each day we’ve been publishing more in-depth profiles of each so you can get to know them better. Today, we feature Amos Cooper, Jr., of the LGBT Center of Raleigh.
QNotes continues profiling young LGBT leaders in our April 12, 2013, print edition cover story, “Out for Change: Young LGBT Professionals Making a Difference.” Each day, we’ll publish an in-depth profile. Today, we feature Rebecca Chapin of the LGBT Center of Raleigh.
Citizens from across the state will head to Raleigh on Tuesday to participate in a lobby day planned by Equality North Carolina, a statewide LGBT education and advocacy organization.
A new generation of leaders are taking the reins. Whether they work from an Uptown tower or other corporate digs, a small-town city council or the offices of a community non-profit, the more than dozen young people profiled in this issue are among some of the brightest and most visionary young leaders under 35.
The University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill has announced that applications are being taken for the schoolâ€™s Program in Sexuality Studies in the form of one or more Pine Tree Summer Undergraduate Fellowships in LGBT Studies.
QNotes will release its April 12, 2013, print edition on Friday, featuring more than a dozen young LGBT professionals making a difference in Charlotte, Chapel Hill and Raleigh. In celebration, a special social and mixer will be held, allowing young professionals and community members of all ages to mix and mingle with the young people profiled in the April 12 print edition.
Three freshmen senators said Tuesday that they want to head off a policy that would allow students of the opposite sex to start sharing bathrooms and common living areas in University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill campus housing suites and apartments next fall.
The Gay & Lesbian Victory Institute will hold three sessions of its LGBT Movement Leaders Fellowship program at Duke University and Gardner-Webb University’s Charlotte Campus over the summer and in the fall.
Local LGBT history must be preserved. It is essential for our communityâ€™s past, our present and our future. Documenting our history in publicly-viewable and publicly-accessible ways also acts to ensure that our community, its past struggles and its past victories, are not forgotten.
Nearly 200 or more community members in Charlotte attended a vigil tonight to mark the beginning of this week’s historic U.S. Supreme Court cases challenging anti-gay marriage laws.
Fourteen vigils were planned across North Carolina and South Carolina over the weekend and through this evening, including events in Charlotte, Raleigh, Greensboro, Winston-Salem, Columbia, Charleston and elsewhere.
The Community Church of Chapel Hill Unitarian Universalist is celebrating their 10th anniversary as a welcoming congregation with a concert, â€śMusic Gayla: A Night OOUUT!â€ť on March 16, 7 p.m., at 106 Purefoy Rd.