Mitch Mayne is one of about two dozen LGBT Mormons whose faces grace a new art exhibit -- telling the world, and particularly LGBT Mormon youth, that it's possible to be gay and fully integrated into Mormon life.
Tyler Glenn's new solo video "Trash" says the Mormon religion is claustrophobic for LGBT people—and since the video ends with the singer's mock death, apparently fatal.
Seminary teacher Doug Christensen admits he's not a gamer and he doesn't Snap Chat -- but that doesn't mean he's oblivious to the needs of the Mormon teenagers he encounters every day.
A new study shows that teen suicide is higher in states with substantial Mormon populations -- in Utah, it's twice as high. What does this mean?
Race? Seer stones? Polygamy? Mormon apostle M. Russell Ballard says the church's seminary teachers should address controversies openly to "inoculate" students.
This is the first time that an apostle from the LDS Church has claimed the ban on gays to be not just another policy in the handbook, but an actual revelation from the Lord.
This is by no means the first Mormon nastygram I’ve ever received, and it's not even close to being the worst. After five years of blogging, I've become downright philosophical about them. But several things struck me about this one.
Every time my church does something that appears to diminish the humanity of LGBT persons, our reputation as a religion takes a hit. Now there is some statistical evidence of just how much.
This week's historic compromise between LGBT leaders in Utah and the Mormon Church means that gays will be protected against most discrimination, with exemptions for religious conscience. What does that mean in concrete terms?
I’m proud of my Church’s statements yesterday affirming equal rights under the law for all LBGT persons. So why do I not feel 100% jubilant? Where they lost me is in playing the victim card.