The CFC

4 Jan 2013

tjjourian:

kvltkunt:

roseanne barr is a transphobe, don’t vote for her.  just don’t vote at all.

I had mad respect for Roseanne Barr, until her true transphobic and transmisogynist colors showed.

18 Dec 2012

26 Aug 2012

warloq:

I need to be dead serious for a minute.

there’s a photo series going around called “Lisalott” by S. Black, featuring the conscious bodies of trans*people clothed (before) and unclothed (after). This was a photoseries posted by my significant other, who had a small number of…

30 Jul 2012

theuntitledmag:

[banner with queer/trans* people of color in black and white. the words in black read: the untitled mag presents. and the words in blue read: the queer/trans* poc youth project « apply now!]
Three things!
1. The website for the magazine is opening July 18th instead of this past Monday, July 9th because we want to make this a really good opening. So please! Submit art and writing! 
2. We have updated the banner for our new project and we’ve changed the title slightly. It is now The Queer/Trans* POC Youth Project!
3. If you think you’re too old to be calling yourself a youth, please send us an email anyway. We’d love to have MENTORS!
And we still want you involved! Our first post about this project got almost 500 likes and reblogs! Amazing. But I know there are still folks out there who haven’t seen this, so let’s reblog this again. And not only reblog, but send in some emails about yourself so you can join in on this awesomeness. Word? Word. 
The Queer/Trans* POC Youth Project
What if there was a considerable effort to focus on queer people of color in a non-tokenizing, appropriative light in media, especially queer/trans* POC youth? 
What if QTPOC youths had people that they could look to and converse with on the struggles and successes in their lives? 
What could the conversation look like if we actually listened to their stories and watch them grow as brilliant, brave, creative, outspoken adults? 
And what if you could be one of the people we focus on?
The Untitled Mag wants you! We want to celebrate, appreciate and give priority to your identity and personality by showcasing it in a regular series online and in print. We want to hear about your lives, how you deal with deal with the intersections of being young, queer and a person of color, create links with other older queer/trans* poc, and we want to show you to the world so others, like you, will know that they aren’t alone! 
If you’d like to get involved with the Queer/Trans* POC Youth Project, please reblog this post (so others can find out more) and send us an e-mail on: who you are, what you’re up to, your experience with the intersection of being queer and a poc, and why you’d like to participate in the project. E-mail us at untitledteenmag@gmail.com and we will run this call out until July 31st!
The Managementchelsea • Pam • Shivana • Chris • Amanda • Kaki • Cassie • Helen  • Elise
The Untitled Mag strives to empower a community of diverse youth by providing a space to celebrate their existence within a world that otherwise denies universal pride in their rich, personal identities. We acknowledge, celebrate, cherish and give priority to those marginalized by their sexual identity, race, gender identity, class status, ability status (physical and mental), body size, and health.

theuntitledmag:

[banner with queer/trans* people of color in black and white. the words in black read: the untitled mag presents. and the words in blue read: the queer/trans* poc youth project « apply now!]

Three things!

1. The website for the magazine is opening July 18th instead of this past Monday, July 9th because we want to make this a really good opening. So please! Submit art and writing! 

2. We have updated the banner for our new project and we’ve changed the title slightly. It is now The Queer/Trans* POC Youth Project!

3. If you think you’re too old to be calling yourself a youth, please send us an email anyway. We’d love to have MENTORS!

And we still want you involved! Our first post about this project got almost 500 likes and reblogs! Amazing. But I know there are still folks out there who haven’t seen this, so let’s reblog this again. And not only reblog, but send in some emails about yourself so you can join in on this awesomeness. Word? Word. 

The Queer/Trans* POC Youth Project

  • What if there was a considerable effort to focus on queer people of color in a non-tokenizing, appropriative light in media, especially queer/trans* POC youth? 
  • What if QTPOC youths had people that they could look to and converse with on the struggles and successes in their lives? 
  • What could the conversation look like if we actually listened to their stories and watch them grow as brilliant, brave, creative, outspoken adults? 
  • And what if you could be one of the people we focus on?

The Untitled Mag wants you! We want to celebrate, appreciate and give priority to your identity and personality by showcasing it in a regular series online and in print. We want to hear about your lives, how you deal with deal with the intersections of being young, queer and a person of color, create links with other older queer/trans* poc, and we want to show you to the world so others, like you, will know that they aren’t alone! 

If you’d like to get involved with the Queer/Trans* POC Youth Project, please reblog this post (so others can find out more) and send us an e-mail on: who you are, what you’re up to, your experience with the intersection of being queer and a poc, and why you’d like to participate in the project. E-mail us at untitledteenmag@gmail.com and we will run this call out until July 31st!

The Management
chelsea • Pam • Shivana • Chris • Amanda • Kaki • Cassie • Helen  • Elise

The Untitled Mag strives to empower a community of diverse youth by providing a space to celebrate their existence within a world that otherwise denies universal pride in their rich, personal identities. We acknowledge, celebrate, cherish and give priority to those marginalized by their sexual identity, race, gender identity, class status, ability status (physical and mental), body size, and health.

30 Jun 2012

artoftransliness:

life-in-neon:

Lately I’ve seen people explaining this simply as “it’s a more inclusive term” and leaving it at that. But there’s a reason it’s seen as more inclusive: the asterisk. And that asterisk makes an important change to the meaning.

An asterisk is a wildcard character in computing. It means “in place…

Really cool explanation of “trans*,” how it came about, and why it is used.