"It's not gay to straight," Emily Thomes said in the video. "It's lost to saved."
President Trump's campaign was dumbfounded and afraid on the night of the election in 2016.
"It's not like this is about PC wording—this is about people being dead because there's no way to serve them or research appropriate ways to serve them," Jaime Grant, the executive director of PFLAG, told Newsweek.
"Refusing to deliver donated Christmas trees to soldiers serving abroad is straight out of the Grinch's playbook and flies in the face of Christmas spirit," New York Democratic Senator Chuck Schumer said in a press release.
The Trump administration is "relentless in its cruelty," ACLU says.
"I don't see pregnancy as inherently feminine, and because I don't subscribe to make-believe gender roles, I wasn't threatened by the idea of pregnancy," Kaci Sullivan said. "It didn't make me feel any less masculine."
Johnson was accused on Monday of molesting a member of his church when she was 17.
PBS hired an outside law firm to investigate Smiley after learning of "troubling allegations" against him.
President Donald Trump claimed Tuesday that he has never even met the women accusing him of sexual assault. Within hours, a lot of footage proved otherwise.
"It's just a sin," Ted Crockett said.
In yet another temporary setback for LGBT rights, the court won't consider a workplace discrimination case.
"He said goodbye to me in an elevator while his security guy was there, rather than kiss me on the cheek he leaned in to kiss me on the lips," former Fox News anchor Juliet Huddy said.
"I just cannot sit by and just let her take that seat without a fight," Ermold told Newsweek.
Justices heard arguments in Masterpiece Cakeshop v. Colorado Civil Rights Commission, which centers on a baker who refused to make a cake for a same-sex wedding.
The contentious cake case finally made its way up to the Supreme Court. Here's what you need to know.
The Supreme Court let stand a lower court ruling that lets the state take away spousal benefits under employee insurance plans.
Around half of Brits want Markle to continue to have a "normal" job—that's almost twice as many people who think she should dedicate herself to royal duties, the poll shows.