Issue:  Vol. 48 / No. 8 / 22 February 2018

Eagle Tavern talks on again

The Eagle Tavern’s fate is still uncertain, but owner John Gardiner said today (Thursday, April 21) that negotiations involving the landlord and possible new owners are back on again.

Asked how much longer the bar could stay open, Gardiner said he wasn’t sure, and “It’s a short window,” but he appeared hopeful something could be worked out.

Eagle manager Ron Hennis and Dallas Eagle owner Mark Frazier have been hoping to buy the bar, but property owner John Nikitopoulos had apparently been unwilling to negotiate until yesterday, after he filed an eviction lawsuit.

Gardiner also corrected a message put out by a community member who’s been working to save the bar

In a Facebook message yesterday, Glendon Hyde, who’s also known as drag queen Anna Conda, said the bar was in the first year of a five year lease.

But Gardiner said, “I don’t know where they get all this information from. It’s absurd.”

He said that the bar’s lease expired more than a year ago, so “I guess it goes month to month.”

The April 28-May 4 edition of the Bay Area Reporter will have more Eagle coverage.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, April 21, 2011 @ 3:04 pm PST
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Gay GOP Republican prez candidate seeks help to meet South Carolina debate entrance fee

Fred Karger may get some major television face time next month if he can meet the requirements to take part in what is shaping up to be the first presidential debate among the GOP candidates.

Karger, a southern California gay activist and former Republican campaign consultant, received an official invite this week to take part in the May 5 “First in the South” debate hosted by the South Carolina Republican Party and Fox News Channel. He is the third person from the left in the photo-shopped picture above that his campaign team created.

“We hope you will be part of this truly historic event,” wrote Joel Sawyer, executive director of the South Carolina Republican Party, in an email sent to Karger Wednesday, April 20.

Karen Floyd, the chair of the South Carolina Republican Party, added, “We look forward to your participation in the First-In-The-South Republican Party Presidential Candidates Debate.”

The debate is set to take place from 9 to 10:30 p.m. at the Peace Center for Performing Arts in Greenville, South Carolina. It will be televised live by Fox News and will be moderated by veteran Fox News anchor and award winning journalist Bret Baier.

“I am honored to be invited to participate in the debate that helped catapult my old boss Ronald Reagan to the Presidency in 1980,” stated Karger in an email his campaign sent out Thursday, April 21. “South Carolina hosts the first debate of the 2012 election cycle – the first where Americans will be able to see the emerging field of Presidential candidates. This debate could well help launch the eventual Republican nominee to run against President Obama on November 6, 2012.”

If Karger does take part, it would mark the first time an openly gay presidential candidate has appeared on stage at a debate alongside their party’s main contenders.

“If I am able to step on to that stage in Greenville, South Carolina on May 5th, I will make history as the first out gay person to ever participate in a Presidential debate, and the first Jewish Republican to ever do so as well,” stated Karger. “It would be an incredibly proud time for our nation, and send a powerful message to all Americans and to the world that in this 235 year old country, anything is possible. We are able to put our differences aside and all work together.”

But there is no guarantee that Karger will be there. He must first meet several criteria that could prove to be too challenging to overcome.

First off, he needs to raise $25,000 to pay for the filing fee to take part in the debate. His campaign has launched a fundraising drive where people can donate online at the website Let Fred In.

The state party also requires the debate participants to have garnered at least an average of 1 percent in 5 national polls based on the most recent polling leading up to the registration deadline. That could prove impossible for Karger, as voters have yet to be asked about him.

“To our knowledge my name has not been included in any polls as of yet,” stated Karger in the email. “Our campaign has identified and been in touch with eleven different polling firms as well as their sponsors to discuss this. We are working to rectify the situation.”

Karger plans to meet with state party officials in South Carolina this week to clarify the polling stipulation and other questions he has about the participation requirements. He is also campaigning in the Palmetto State, with stops at the University of South Carolina at Columbia and Charleston to meet with South Carolina Log Cabin Republicans.

“How great would it be to have an inclusive debate. South Carolina’s favorite son, the late Lee Atwater came up with the term ‘Big Tent.’ I worked closely with Lee on President Reagan’s reelection campaign in 1984,” stated Karger. “Lee and Ronald Reagan wanted to open up the Republican Party to all. I have always wholeheartedly agreed with this approach. A more inclusive Republican Party is one of the primary reasons for my candidacy. I want to open up the Republican Party to everybody.”

— Matthew S. Bajko, @ 2:57 pm PST
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Yee names DADT foe Woman of the Year

Senator Leland Yee (D-San Francisco) has selected retired Navy Commander Zoe Dunning as his district’s 2011 Woman of the Year, he announced today (Thursday, April 21).

Dunning (pictured at left), an out lesbian, helped repeal the US military’s “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” ban on gays serving openly.

“I am proud to honor Zoe Dunning for a lifetime of public service, contributions to our community and for her passion in fighting for civil rights, especially LGBT equality,” Yee, who represents District 8, stated. “It is truly my honor to recognize her many achievements and celebrate her efforts in ending DADT.”

In January 1993, while a lieutenant in the US Navy Reserve, Dunning publicly came out at a rally outside the gates of California’s Moffett Field. She eventually won a two and half year legal battle to remain in the Navy reserve. The Navy promoted Dunning twice and awarded her the Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal and the Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal since her coming out. She retired from the military in 2007.

When President Barack Obama signed the DADT repeal bill in December 2010, Dunning was chosen to stand by his side.

She’s now a principal at Quintus Associates, LLC, where she leads major change initiatives, and she co-chairs the national Servicemembers Legal Defense Network Board, among other activities. Dunning didn’t immediately respond to an interview request.

She will be officially recognized at 6 p.m. on Monday, April 25 at Noble, 600 Polk Street, San Francisco.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, @ 12:51 pm PST
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[Updated:] Eviction lawsuit filed against Eagle Tavern

John Gardiner, owner of San Francisco’s troubled Eagle Tavern, said this morning (Wednesday, April 20) that he got a 5-day notice from the  landlord yesterday to vacate.

[Updated:] But Supervisor Scott Wiener said that the document isn’t a 5-day notice, it’s an unlawful detainer lawsuit.

He said he’s put Gardiner in touch with “a very good lawyer,” but he wouldn’t say who. John Nikitopoulos, the property’s owner, didn’t immediately respond to an interview request this morning.

Asked if he’d have to close the bar immediately, Gardiner said, “I don’t know. I’ll know probably by the end of the day.”

He said he wants to talk to attorneys and a couple members of the city’s Board of Supervisors to “see what our plan is going to be.”

In a Facebook message to bar supporters who’ve been calling for the property to remain gay, Glendon Hyde (a.k.a. Anna Conda) said, “This does not mean they are evicted but that the landlord wants to evict them. They are in year one of a five year lease and have control of the liquor license.”

Wiener said he and supervisors David Campos and Jane Kim have been working to save the bar because, “This is very important to the community. This is such an important community institution and community space that as leaders in the community … it’s our responsibility to advocate for the community, and that’s what we’re doing.”

Kim represents District 6, which includes the Eagle property. Wiener and Campos are the board’s two out members.

The possibility of giving the bar landmark status will be discussed today at the regular Historic Preservation Commission hearing in Room 400 of City Hall. Public comment is expected to be at 12:30 p.m.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, April 20, 2011 @ 8:55 am PST
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Dallas bar owner wants to buy Eagle Tavern

The owner of the Eagle bar in Dallas is trying to buy San Francisco’s Eagle Tavern, which had been slated to close this month and still faces an uncertain future.

Mark Frazier, 51, said that he and SF Eagle manager Ron Hennis are trying to get property owner John Nikitopoulos “to the bargaining table,” to no avail.

Frazier said they’d buy the liquor license and business outright. But before they can do that, they need to deal with Nikitopoulos, who Frazier said isn’t returning phone calls.

Meanwhile, John Gardiner, the SF Eagle’s owner, said that he’s decided not to sell to Steve Englebrecht, who owns the Skylark bar. The plans had stirred controversy, since San Francisco’s LGBT community feared the change would have meant the end of the Eagle as a hub for gays.

“We’ve decided not to do that,” said Gardiner. “We’ve decided to take the loss if we have to, and see what happens.” He didn’t know how much of a loss that would be, and he said he also didn’t know what kind of timeframe the bar’s looking at.

“I won’t know anything until I hear from the property owner,” said Gardiner. He said the bar hasn’t had a lease “in a long time.”

Hennis  said that he spoke with Frazier yesterday. He said he still hasn’t heard from Nikatopolis, either.

Hennis said that he would be the primary buyer of the Eagle.

“The bar in itself is going to be very successful, I have no doubt,” said Frazier. “If a bar operates as an extension of the community it serves, then the community itself wills support the venue.”

He said they’d also want Nikitopoulos to negotiate a long-term agreement. A yearlong lease wouldn’t be enough of “a security blanket,” said Frazier.

Frazier said his chances are “pretty good,” but, he said, “Everything goes back to the property owner. At this point, he holds all the cards. Until he makes the decision about what he wants to do, then nobody else can do anything.”

If Nikitopoulos does become engaged, “This is something that could happen fairly quickly,” said Frazier.

“The San Francisco Eagle has historical ramifications with the LGBT community not only in San Francisco, but throughout the world,” said Frazier.

Frazier, Gardiner, and Hennis wouldn’t discuss financial details about the business, such as how much it’s worth.

“If the property owner would get off his ass and make a decision, everybody else is ready to move forward, and it could move forward very quickly,” said Frazier.

Frazier agreed that if people had gone to the bar more often in the first place, this crisis wouldn’t have happened.

“When somebody owns a bar or business for a long time, they can take the community for granted, and they get tunnel vision, so they’re not as passionate about their business,” said Frazier. “They lose that passion, and in turn the business will see a downturn.”

However, he said, communities in San Francisco and other places, often take businesses and nightclubs for granted, as if  “they’re always going to be there,” said Frazier. Instead of going out, they stay home on the Internet, he said.

Frazier expressed a desire to keep the Eagle as part of the LGBT community, and said, “One of the biggest changes I would make is seeking additional community support, and group support.”

Frazier said if he buys the bar, he’ll move to San Francisco. “It’s a dream that’s been mine for a very long time, and I think that it could come to fruition,” he said.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, April 19, 2011 @ 11:54 am PST
Filed under: Uncategorized

Transgender beating victim says she was sexually assaulted, too

A transgender woman who was beaten in San Francisco’s Mission neighborhood two weeks ago is saying she was also sexually assaulted.

The 20-year-old woman, who goes by the name Mia Tu Mutch (pictured at left), told the Bay Area Reporter that she didn’t want to discuss any details of the assault, which she also mentioned in an April 11 Facebook post.

Police spokesman Sergeant Michael Andraychak didn’t say anything about a sexual assault when he spoke with the B.A.R. earlier this week about the April 1 beating, which occurred near 16th and Mission streets just after 10 p.m.

Andraychak said today (Friday, April 15), “There is a separate investigation being conducted related to a possible sexual assault,” but he couldn’t say more about what exactly happened.

The man suspected of sexually assaulting Tu Mutch is a 5 foot, 7 inch 30-year-old Hispanic male weighing 160 to 180 pounds with short, straight hair, according to Andraychak. The suspect has a well-groomed mustache and beard, an in-shape build, and was last seen wearing a gray long-sleeve shirt and black pants. He’s known to frequent the area of 16th and Mission, and sometimes has a backpack.

Alexandra Byerly, who witnessed part of the beating, said she didn’t see a sexual assault. She said she’d gone to get a towel to help Tu Mutch, who was on the ground bleeding.

“When I came back, this guy was comforting her, holding her,” said Byerly. However, she said, “Did I see him touching her places…? No.” Byerly said she was frantically urging bystanders to call the police and get an ambulance at the time.

She said at some point Tu Mutch, who’d held on to the man, asked him not to touch her anymore, and bystanders asked the man to stop touching her.

Byerly said she can’t remember what the man looked like.

Tu Mutch, 20, said the person who sexually assaulted her was not either of the two men who beat her, but she said the sexual assault happened immediately after the beating.

“There are so many violations against the body and spirit that happened to me that night,” said Tu Mutch. “… I’ve really never seen people behave so inhumanely to other people. I was really shocked so many people were watching and didn’t intervene on my behalf.”

Byerly said one bystander was making a video and “screaming nasty things,” like “fucking transvestites.” She said police told the man to leave.

Andraychak said there’s surveillance video that captured some of the incident but it won’t be released publicly. He didn’t know what it shows. He also said he hadn’t heard of anyone making a separate video of what happened, or anyone making transphobic remarks.

Andraychak, reviewing the police report, had said that the beating incident had started while Tu Mutch was texting on her phone. Tu Mutch said she’d been buying a Diet Coke from a nearby vendor.

Lionel Jackson, 32, and Maurice Perry, 37, pleaded not guilty April 6 in San Francisco Superior Court to felony charges of assault with a deadly weapon, possession of a controlled substance, and robbery in the case.

They also face a misdemeanor hate crime charge, and Judge Jeffrey Ross ordered them to stay away from the area of 16th and Mission streets.

An anti-violence rally is set for 6 to 8 tonight at the 16th and Mission BART.

Andrayshak said witnesses to the sexual assault are encouraged to call the  (415) 553-1361 or the anonymous tip line at (415) 575-4444. Anyone with information on the beating can call the special investigations unit at (415) 553-1133 or the anonymous tip line.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, April 15, 2011 @ 11:44 am PST
Filed under: Uncategorized

SF supervisors ask police to scrutinize Eagle bar liquor license transfer

Three San Francisco supervisors sent the police a letter today requesting them to closely scrutinize any transfer of the liquor license for gay bar the Eagle Tavern.

The home to a well-loved Sunday beer bust, which raises money for numerous LGBT groups, (as seen in the photo at right) its owners have been trying to sell it for more than a year.

Now the SOMA nightspot is slated to close April 29 due to a lease dispute between the landlord and two people who wish to buy the bar. As the Bay Area Reporter reported, the owner of lesbian bar the Lexington Club, Lila Thirkield, and Eagle manager Ron Hennis had been in escrow to buy the Eagle but the deal was abruptly ended by property owner John Nikitopoulos.

Now Steve Englebrecht, the straight owner of the Skylark Bar near 16th and Mission streets, is reportedly buying the liquor license. The news has rattled the LGBT community, which is rallying to try to save the Eagle to ensure it remains a gay establishment.

Gay Supervisors Scott Wiener and David Campos, plus Supervisor Jane Kim, whose District 6 includes the property at 12th and Harrison Streets where the Eagle is located, are assisting those efforts. The trio signed an April 14 letter addressed to acting Police Chief Jeff Godown requesting his help.

“We understand that any alcohol license transfer will come to the San Francisco Police Department for review, in connection with review by California Alcohol Beverage Control. This transfer may or may not come to the Board of Supervisors for approval, depending on the nature of the transfer,” wrote the supervisors. “We request that SFPD closely scrutinize, consistent with applicable legal standards, any requested liquor license transfer relating to the Eagle to ensure that any such transfer will not harm the LGBT community by putting an end to the Eagle.”

It is unclear what powers, if any, the police have to block a liquor license transfer for such a reason. And while the state ABC does take public input under advisement, its relationship with the local entertainment industry and LGBT leaders has been rocky over the last several years.

But the public pressure from elected officials could prove to be persuasive.

As the supervisors state in their letter to Godown, they “are adamantly opposed to any sale that would result in the Eagle’s destruction.”

— Matthew S. Bajko, April 14, 2011 @ 4:07 pm PST
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Sisters mum on Pink Saturday plans; shooting investigation continues

Pink Saturday in 2005

Thousands of people will converge on the streets of the Castro on Saturday night, June 25, for Pink Saturday.

But don’t tell anybody.

The Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence, the charitable group of drag nuns who’ve been organizing the event since 1997, refuse to say much about it.

This morning (Thursday, April 14), the Sisters received unanimous approval for the event from San Francisco’s Interdepartmental Staff Committee on Traffic and Transportation, the board that oversees street closures in the city.

But Sister Risque, who represented the nuns at the meeting and even signed in using his drag name, didn’t want to talk about Pink Saturday afterward. He said the city’s asked the Sisters not to publicize it, and he asked the Bay Area Reporter not to write about it.

The city board had few questions for Risque, and none of their queries were directly related to security, even though Stephen Powell, 19, was fatally shot at last year’s Pink Saturday. Police are continuing to investigate the homicide.

Asked about security plans for this year’s event, Risque would only say, “It’s all in the permit.” He said he’d send a copy to the B.A.R.

In a phone interview, Sergeant Chuck Limbert, LGBT liaison for Mission Police Station, which oversees the Castro and other neighborhoods, was apparently unaware that the Sisters aren’t supposed to talk about Pink Saturday. He referred questions about the event to Risque.

Informed that that had been tried already, he said, “We’ve taken in last years’ incident and are revising safety plans for this year.”

He said security details are still being worked out, but “The Sisters are working on hiring additional security, and we as a police department are making sure we have enough staff to ensure safety.”

He wouldn’t say how many more police officers would be staffing the event. However, he did talk about what police and Sisters security personnel would be looking for in the crowd coming into the party.

“We’ll be looking at individuals that come and what they’re wearing, how they’re acting, if they have the possibility of having weapons on them, if perhaps they’ve already overindulged in the party atmosphere of the weekend,” said Limbert. “Any behavior which presents itself [that] is detrimental to everyone else having a safe environment to have a good time will be dealt with.”

Possible gang involvement in the Pink Saturday shooting has been part of the police investigation.

Homicide inspector Kevin Jones has said, “I’d be uncomfortable calling it gang-related,” but he’s confirmed that a “fairly large group of young people” from the city’s Bayview neighborhood, which has been known for gang activity, had come to the event. He’s also confirmed that the shooter and victim were familiar to each other, and that the shooting was preceded by an argument.

In addition, the homicide on Pink Saturday was followed by a second shooting two days later at a vigil for Powell, just blocks from an area covered by a gang injunction.

Asked if security staff would be looking for signs of gang affiliations, Limbert said, “No I’m looking at every one … every single person.”

He said he wants to make sure people “come with the intention that this is for a good time. If you have any other thoughts, we’re going to be looking for you.”

Limbert wouldn’t offer many details on what type of clothing they’d be watching for.

“Everyone wears funky clothes,” he said.

He also said there wouldn’t be any racial profiling.

“We don’t do that in San Francisco,” said Limbert. “Everyone is welcome,” he said, but police want to ensure people come with “the right attitude.”

The event, held on the eve of the city’s LGBT Pride Parade and festival, is about diversity, he said, “not about settling scores.”

“This is about celebration,” said Limbert. “If you have any other agendas, then don’t come.”

Limbert said members of the police Gang Task Force would be at the event, as well as adult and juvenile probation workers.

Police continue shooting investigation

The investigation into Powell’s killing remains open.

Despite the fact that he was shot in the midst of a large crowd, no witnesses have come forward.

Lieutenant Lea Militello, the head of the San Francisco Police Department’s homicide unit, said, “That’s the biggest challenge, because there were a lot of people out there. … We probably know who our suspect is, but the problem is we don’t have a witness. We don’t have anybody that’s come forward.”

Militello appeared optimistic that this year’s event would be non-violent.

“I hope we have a safe event,” she said. “I really, really do.” She thinks the incident was a “freak” occurrence.

Supervisor Scott Wiener, who represents the Castro, also appeared hopeful.

“We can never guarantee there won’t be a freak situation,” but he said the Sisters have “a good plan” in place.

Wiener said he’s encouraged the Sisters and police to work with probation and parole agents to keep their charges away from the neighborhood that night under the threat of being taken into custody if they go.

He said it’s “a relatively small group of people who make a disproportionate amount of trouble.”

Police Captain Greg Corrales, who oversees the Castro and other neighborhoods in the Mission District, said there are “no significant changes from last year” as far as security. He said the shooting was an “aberration.”

Anyone with information about the Powell case can contact the homicide unit at  (415) 553-1145, call police anonymously at (415) 575-4444, or text a tip to 847411 (TIP411). Type “SFPD” and then the tip.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, @ 2:42 pm PST
Filed under: Uncategorized

Servicemembers Legal Defense Network will hold a San Francisco fundraiser Friday, April 15

Servicemembers Legal Defense Network is hosting a San Francisco reception Friday, April 15 to raise money for its work with LGBT military personnel.

SLDN Executive Director Aubrey Sarvis, an Army veteran, will discuss the next steps in the repeal of “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell,” the military’s anti-gay policy that is slowly being phased out. Congress and President Barack Obama repealed DADT late last year, and Sarvis will provide the latest update from the Hill on how the Pentagon is providing training and implementation of the policy reversal.

Honorary hosts for the reception are House Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-San Francisco), Congresswoman Jackie Speier (D-San Mateo), San Francisco City Attorney Dennis Herrera, and gay former Supervisor Bevan Dufty.

Community leader hosts  include Julian C. L. Chang, Susan Belinda Christian, Michael Costa, Robert Dockendorff, Zoe Dunning, Wade Estey, Gary Gartner, Keith Kerr, Neil Lang, Bob Michitarian, and Julius Turman.

The event takes place at Salle Piano Salon, 1632C Market Street at Rose Alley in San Francisco. Individual tickets cost $100.

To RSVP visit

— Matthew S. Bajko, @ 2:41 pm PST
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Bills aimed at helping LGBT youth advance in Sacramento

Two pieces of legislation aimed at helping LGBT youth in the Golden State have advanced closer to being signed into law.

The California Assembly Education Committee, on a 7-3 vote Wednesday, April 13, passed AB 9, also known as Seth’s Law.  The comprehensive bill provides California schools with specific tools to prevent and address the pervasive problem of bullying in order to create a safe school environment for all students. The bill honors Seth Walsh, a 13 year-old gay student from Tehachapi, California, who took his life in September 2010, after facing years of relentless anti-gay harassment at school.

“I can’t bring my son back. But the California legislature can make a difference today to protect young people across our state just like Seth who are or are thought to be lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender. Schools need to take harassment and bullying seriously when parents or students tell them about it, and when they see it and hear it on the school campus,” stated Wendy Walsh, seen holding a photo of her son Seth in the photo at right, who testified on behalf of the legislation.

Openly gay Assemblyman Tom Ammiano (D-San Francisco) is the lead author of the bill. Backing it are a coalition of LGBT organizations, including Equality California, the ACLU’s California Affiliates, the National Center for Lesbian Rights, and Gay-Straight Alliance Network.

“As a former teacher, I know how important it is for our students to feel safe at school. Each day throughout California, LGBT youth experience harassment,” stated Ammiano (pictured at left) following the committee vote. “Seth’s Law will give schools the necessary tools to prevent any young person from being bullied, harassed or worse because of their sexual orientation or gender identity and expression.”

The bill requires that California schools update their anti-harassment and anti-discrimination policies and programs to include actual or perceived sexual orientation and gender identity and expression, as well as race, ethnicity, nationality, gender, disability, and religion. It also empowers students and parents to know what their rights are and how to advocate for them.

The vote comes as Bay Area LGBT teens and their allies are hosting a daylong summit on how to address bullying in schools next weekend. The summit takes place Saturday, April 23 at Aragon High School in San Mateo.

State Senators on Thursday passed, by a 23-14 vote, SB 48, the Fair, Accurate, Inclusive, and Respectful Education Act, authored by out Senator Mark Leno (D-San Francisco). Known as the FAIR bill, it requires schools to teach about the LGBT community’s historic contributions in social science classes.

“Most textbooks don’t include any information about LGBT historical figures or the LGBT civil rights movement, which has great significance to both California and U.S. history,” stated Leno. “This selective censorship sends the wrong message to all young people, and especially to those who do not identify as straight. We can’t tell our youth that it’s OK to be yourself and expect them to treat their peers with dignity and respect while we deny them accurate information about the historical contributions of Americans who happened to be LGBT.”

The bill would also add sexual orientation and gender identity to the state’s existing anti-discrimination protections that prohibit bias in school activities, instruction and instructional materials. The bill is co-sponsored by Equality California and Gay-Straight Alliance Network.

“As a gay young man, I struggled with accepting my identity for years. In school, I never learned that people like me had achieved great things like leading a civil rights movement. Instead, I had only learned stereotypes,” stated Isaiah Baiseri, a senior at Glendora High School who testified at a Senate committee hearing in support of the bill. “I’m thankful the Senate passed SB 48 so that someday other students like me can learn our history.”

The bill now heads to the Assembly rules committee.

— Matthew S. Bajko, @ 2:09 pm PST
Filed under: Uncategorized

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