The latest news from
LGBT History Month UK  
creators of the initiative
every February since 2005 

Who We Are

Schools OUT UK is the founding charity of LGBT History  Month, an initiative which is:

Claiming our past.
Celebrating our present.
Creating our future.

Please continue to give us your support. Don't forget you can buy this year's badge (opposite) from our online

In This Issue

  • GDPR is here!
  • 2019 History II theme and Badge Unveiled
  • 4 new patrons!
  • OUTing The Past 2019 to go international!
  • National Education Union LGBT Conference
  • New Kids Books reviewed by Sue Sanders

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We know that as a subscriber, you value the hard work that we do at Schools OUT UK. We are unpaid volunteers striving to make visible the hidden stories of LGBT people throughout history, to usualise them, and give future LGBT generations the heroes and icons we often lacked. 

We are claiming our past through OUTing The Past - The National Festival of LGBT History; celebrating our present every February in LGBT History Month and we are creating our future by our unique teachers' resource website The Classroom. And we have a crowdfunding campaign running to make our 'Voices and Visibility' resource interactive online.

We do all this with no core funding. We are known through word of mouth. Please continue to support us and tell everyone you know that there is an organisation that has been fighting since 1974 to educate OUT prejudice!

A short message will be coming to you along with this bulletin, asking you to maintain your link with us. Please stay with Schools OUT UK.


History II

Peace, Reconciliation

and Activism
As we move into the summer and the Pride season starts to get into full swing, we're looking forward to next February, and its chosen curriculum theme of History.

This will be the second time we have visited this subject, and it seems appropriate as 2019 will be the centenary of the actual end of World War One - hence peace and reconciliation. Next year will also mark the 50th anniversary of the landmark Stonewall riots in New York, which inspired the modern gay right movement, so we felt it fitting to pay tribute to the birth of that activism.

February is also when we highlight the lives of LGB and T icons from history; people whose stories have been erased, straightened or simply omitted from most heteronormative text books. People whose lives reflect and exemplify the year's theme, and who deserve to be rediscovered by new generations of LGBT people. 

Our Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Trans Faces of 2019 are:

Marielle Franco (1979 - 2018) was a Brazilian politician, feminist, and human rights activist.. She served as a city councillor of the Municipal Chamber of Rio de Janeiro for the Socialism and Liberty Party (PSOL) from January 2017 until her death. On March 14, 2018, while in a car after delivering a speech, Franco and her driver were shot multiple times and killed by two assailants in another vehicle. Franco had been an outspoken critic of police brutality and extrajudicial killings.

Magnus Hirschfeld (1868 – 1935) was a German Jewish physician and sexologist educated primarily in Germany; he based his practice in Berlin-Charlottenburg. An outspoken advocate for sexual minorities, Hirschfeld founded the Scientific-Humanitarian Committee. This group carried out "the first advocacy for homosexual and transgender rights".

James Kirkup (1918 - 2009) an English poet, translator and travel writer. He wrote over 30 books, including autobiographies, novels and plays. He came to public attention in 1977, after the newspaper Gay News published his poem The Love That Dares to Speak Its Name, in which a Roman centurion describes his lust for the crucified Jesus. The paper was successfully prosecuted for blasphemous libel by Mary Whitehouse, then Secretary of the National Viewers' and Listeners' Association.

Marsha P. Johnson (1945 – 1992) was an African-American gay liberation activist and self-identified drag queen. Known as an outspoken advocate for gay rights, Johnson was one of the prominent figures in the vanguard of the Stonewall uprising in 1969. A founding member of the Gay Liberation Front, Johnson co-founded the gay and transvestite advocacy organization S.T.A.R. (Street Transvestite Action Revolutionaries), alongside close friend Sylvia Rivera (our Trans Face of 2017). Known for decades as a welcoming presence in the streets of Greenwich Village, Johnson was known as the "mayor of Christopher Street". From 1987 through 1992, Johnson was an AIDS activist with ACT UP.

As we have also finalised our themes for every February until 2023, we are looking for your nominations for the Faces of those years. See the bottom of this bulletin.

2019 Badge

This year's winning designer is Karolina Bednarz:

'I am studying Graphic Design. I am a person with lots of interests. Besides graphics, art, and painting I love nature and time spent outside in the fresh air.

Originally I'm from Poland but wanted to expand my knowledge and experience new things I came to study abroad at the University of Bedfordshire.

The Design of the badge I created to represent the history of the LGBT community for 2019 event. My idea is based on the pride parades. The first pride parade took place on June 28, 1970, in New York, this event was the anniversary of the Stonewall riots which are the initial part of LGBT history. To present my idea I decided to combine the LGBT colors with the concept of a parade. I wanted to give them a look of the peaceful yet powerful wave because I think this is what the community stands for nowadays.'

Congratulations to Karolina, who we hope has a successful design career ahead of her. 

As ever, the new badge will be available from July, priced £3.

4 New Patrons!
We are very pleased and proud to announce the names of four new patrons!

Phyll Opoku-Gyimah, also known as Lady Phyll, co-founder, trustee and executive (formerly managing) director of UK Black Pride. Opoku-Gyimah sits on the TUC race relations committee and is also a trustee of Stonewall. Phyll made headlines in 2016 for refusing an MBE in the New Year's Honours List.

Veteran campaigner Peter Tatchell, a longstanding friend to Schools OUT UK, and founder of the Peter Tatchell Foundation. In the 1990s he campaigned for LGBT rights through the direct action group OutRage!, which he co-founded. In the 1970s and 1980s, Peterwas involved in campaigns against the National Front and the British National Party. Peter has gained multiple awards in recognition of his 50 years striving against oppression in all its forms. 

Aderonke Apata, a Nigerian activist who recently won a UK asylum claim after a 13-year battle. The Home Office denied refugee status to Aderonke and accused her of lying about being in lesbian relationship. She has described many dark hours during her battle with Home Office officials, such as being kept in solitary confinement for a week in Yarl’s Wood detention centre in October 2012.

Tom Robinson delivered this year's Allan Horsfall Memorial Lecture at Liverpool John Moores University. Best known for his 1976 anthem 'Glad To Be Gay', Tom has a long recording and broadcasting career, currently working for the BBC (slightly ironically as they barred his music in the late 1970s). Tom is a longtime supporter and former volunteer of London's Gay Switchboard help-line.

We look forward to working with them and spreading our message even further!

OUTing The Past 2019 

We're Off! 

And Going International!
We are delighted to launch the OTP Application process for Hub Partners 2019 to help celebrate next year’s Festival of Lesbian Gay Bisexual and Trans History 2019. We're doubly thrilled to be taking the Festival to Eire, Scandinavia and Germany; hence our change of name. We are now THE Festival of LGBT History!

OTP Festival of LGBT History is a unique project seeking to provide important historical insights of our collective past that have at best been marginalised. That is a public educational project that is central to challenging ignorance and thereby helping to create a more informed, more content and inclusive society.

For details about about the application process (including the application form) or more generally the Festival Project please don’t hesitate to contact Jeff or Sue. We look forward to hearing from you. Potential Hubs have until 1st June to complete their application.

Best wishes and again many thanks for your kind interest.
JGM Evans Sue Sanders 
Schools OUT
Joint-Coordinator OUTing the Past: The National Festival of Lesbian Gay Bisexual & Trans History
& Visiting Research Fellow of Liverpool JM University

Chair Schools OUT
Professor Emeritus, Harvey Milk Institute 
Joint-Coordinator OUTing the Past: The National Festival of Lesbian Gay Bisexual & Trans History
Tel: 07960493544 or Twitter @suesanders03 or 
Skype salsanders03 

The timetable leading up to next year's Festival can be found on the OTP website - here

Co-organiser Ken Valente reflects on this year's Liverpool event:
The vibrant city of Liverpool played host once again to OUTing the Past 2018. This year’s two-day conference was organised around the theme of activism and attracted delegates from eight countries. The programme featured paper presentations, panel discussions, workshops and, in a promising new development, a film screening. Liverpool John Moores University provided a welcoming and intimate space for the conference, which allowed activists and scholars to engage in important conversations both within and between elements of the conference programme.
History and activism provided a compelling theme for the 2018 conference. Delegates represented several UK-based organisations, including the Lesbian Immigration Support Group, Finding a Voice UK, African Rainbow Families, and Cara-Friend. Others were affiliated with organisations based primarily outside of the UK such as Queer Code (France), Equality Movement (Georgia), and the International Lesbian & Gay Culture Network (Sweden). Once again we were fortunate to have museums and archives well-represented by delegates associated with Liverpool Museums, Skeivt Arkiv (Norway), and the Sodertalje Gallery (Sweden). Adding to the contributions and perspectives provided by these delegates, human right campaigner Peter Tatchell and Shadow Minister for International Development Dan Carden (MP for Liverpool Walton) lent their time and support to the conference by chairing and attending various sessions.
OUTing the Past 2018 featured three plenary panel discussion that were intentionally programmed as a way of bringing together all delegates and specifically addressing activism associated with different parts of the world. Two of these focused on Africa and South Asia, including diasporic communities within the UK. The third highlighted current efforts and concerns in Central & Eastern Europe. The success of these sessions was particularly encouraging and the conference looks forward to programming such sessions in the future as a way of fulfilling its commitment to showcasing and partnering with LGBT+ organisations, whether local, regional, or global.
Paper presentation sessions alternated with the plenary events. These offered historical insights into LGBT+ activism in the UK and around the world. Academics, postgraduate students, and public scholars engaged an array of evidence in the work they presented, including  literature, the popular press, medical research, oral histories, and documents held by LGBT+ archives as well as others ‘passed from hand to hand.’ The scope of topics explored was equally rich, with presentations addressing regional and transnational efforts committed to (homo)sexual reform, community-based activism, the reclamation of lost or hidden histories, developing collective archives as a means of fostering well-being, and performance as a way of examining the past. It’s a rare conference that can accommodate, showcase, and critically examine such a range of historically relevant perspectives and presenters. We remain committed to this aspect of the conference and look forward to welcoming new voices and insights as planning for OUTing the Past 2019 gets underway.
Please consider joining us to share your stories, your work, or your contribution to LGBT+ history!

Co-organiser Jeff Evans looks forward to OTP 2019:

The fifth OUTing the Past Festival of LGBT History 2019 is up and running and to become a fully-fledged international project! The success of the OUTing the Past Festival has in large part being made possible by the project delivery model that privileges and respects our Festival Hub Partners to select and design a celebration best suited to their circumstances and the interests of their respective target audiences. This encourages both high profile prestigious institutions such as National Museums to participate together with smaller voluntary run community organisations.

OTP 2019 will again seek to improve this model whereby we inclusively advertise for organisations to seek to host a Festival Hub and then invite historians to present their fascinating insights into our LGBT+ past together first-hand testimonies of that past and ongoing struggle. The organisational schedule for OTP 2019 is posted on our website together with regular updates kindly posted by Andy the Festival Comms Team.

This year OTP is to become an internarial project, celebrating and showcase LGBT+ History not only in the UK but also Ireland, Scandinavia and the USA. Indeed, we could expand beyond those counties but the danger with any non-core funded organisation fuelled only by voluntary endeavour – exhaustion is a danger we have to guard against. The path towards human equality is sadly littered with too many dedicated individual and groups burnt by the journey.    

We hope to be celebrating the OTP Festival Conference in Belfast at the end of March 2019. An event that provides a unique meeting place: the crossroads between LGBT Activism and Scholarship, a remarkable two-way leaning opportunity. Northern Ireland is no accidental choice of venue, the ongoing arrest of Equal Marriage Legislation and the denial of women’s access to abortion service on the NHS is an affront to us all that needs highlighting and changing ASAP.  Hosting the OTP Festival Conference in Belfast and thereby further highlighting this appalling situation is a contribution to those campaigns.

The close of applications for hosting a OTP Festival Hub is the 31st May 2018

The Call for Festival LGBT+ History Presentations opens at the end of June’18 and closes October’18. If you have a piece of LGBT+ History you’d like to share or personal testimony of that past please consider sharing at the OTP Festival 2019. 


Conference 2018

They said it couldn’t be done. But 274 delegates came to queer Leeds in the biggest equalities conference ever held by a Teachers’ Union in the UK: The National Education Union. Yes; that’s 274 Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Trans + educators at one single event. How good is that?

Beginning with dinner, a networking event and Indeedy Bingo on the evening on Friday the 21st of April (Indeedy Bingo should be familiar to regulars at The RVT I believe but to the non-initiated it’s a delightfully cheesy combination of disco and bingo with wacky prizes) people who were strangers to each other at the start of the evening were firm friends or at least good acquaintances before we settled down to the serious stuff on Saturday morning.

And the serious stuff started with a speech from General Co-Secretary Kevin Courtney who sent greetings from his counterpart Mary Bousted. He congratulated Mixchael Dance and Chay Brown for featuring in an article in the Guardian and announced the publication of new Union guidance documents on Trans teachers and students that was released that day. He lambasted Section 28 and the then Conservative administration that brought it in, saying that he joined the Lesbian and Gay Society at his university to protest against it. Kevin added that most of the difficulties we face today stem from the 1988 Education Reform Act brought in by the Thatcher administration.

Annette Pryce, NEU LGBT+ reserved seat holder on the Executive, spoke out against bullying within and without the Union and added that the most dangerous phrase in the English language is “We’ve always done it this way.”

From a varied selection of workshops on Saturday and Sunday I chose to go to OUT in Education and The Three Faiths Forum. OUT in Education is an initiative set up by students at Nottingham University who go out to schools and train the teachers in how to celebrate diversity and make their schools more inclusive. They used tried and tested formulae and there was some reinventing of the wheel (haven’t we been here before) but it’s good to see people doing the groundwork wherever it happens.

The Three Faiths Forum (3FF) was set up to provide training and support to LGBT+ groups that would be sensitive to and inclusive of the needs of people from different faiths and beliefs. Having had the theme of Religion, Belief and Philosophy for LGBT History Month in 2016 I thought it was important to attend this workshop and it was an emotional experience for some.

Talking of LGBT History Month; it was plugged not by yours truly but by Kerry Goldsmith, who explained how she used it to make the academy in which she worked LGBT friendly. Kerry refused to take ‘no’ for an answer when dealing with senior management and turned her academy in the east into a safe space for LGBT+ teachers and pupils using the Month and The Classroom. A second plug came from Debs Gwynne from the North West, who in moving a motion in support of the Union supplying Equalities training for teachers, spoke of the importance of LGBT History Month and The Classroom in providing that training.

Other highlights included Chay Brown talking about transitioning at work (as a Year 4 primary teacher) in what was a supportive school. Fox and Owl spoke about how they set up their own independent film company to provide support and guidance to Trans + young people after the misrepresentation of themselves by Channel 4’s My Transsexual Summer (sic) back in the day.

The LGBT+ Awards on Saturday evening went to Annette Pryce, Chay Brown, David Braniff-Herbert, Debs Gwynne and the NW for their teacher training and The Trans Teachers’ Network; all deserved winners and well-done to them.
Tony Fenwick MBE
CEO Schools OUT UK/LGBT History Month

Book Reviews


Professor Sue Sanders
Schools OUT Chair Professor Sue Sanders reviews some new releases which should be top of the shopping list for every teacher and school that believes in the value of equality and diversity:

Pride: the story of Harvey Milk and the Rainbow Flag written by Rob Sanders and Steven Salerno is a delightful and beautifully illustrated book for youngsters. It will introduce them to two stories about hope and activism.

The first concerns Harvey Milk, who was a leading gay activist in the seventies in North America. He was one of the first elected out gay politicians in San Francisco and was famous for his ability to work with a diverse group of people and issues. He is most well-known for his anti-discrimination work and in 1978 he helped pass a law making it illegal to discriminate against someone for being gay in San Francisco.

His assassination 11 months after his election, along with that of Mayor George Moscone was a total tragedy and was marked by thousands of people in a sombre march.

Milk asked Gilbert Baker to produce a symbol for the march in June that would unite the people and, as Milk was famous for saying, Give Them Hope. Thus begins the second story. Baker designed and made the rainbow flag, which has become a vital, flamboyant, life affirming symbol in contrast to the pink triangle, which was the symbol we had inherited from the Nazi concentration camps.

The two stories are simply and sympathetically told and the illustrations add to our understanding and are charming.
The book has been designed to reach quite a range of ages. The text and pictures will work for quite young children but the content will hold older students, while the timelines and information for further reading will inspire people to explore more about both stories. I do wish however that the illustrations did depict more diversity. That said, I have no hesitation in recommending the book to parents, schools and libraries who want to introduce their students to stories about human rights and activism.

Random House LCCN2017003025 (EBOOK)
ISBN 978=0-55533-69 (EBK)
A Day in the Life of Marlon Bundo, written by Marlon Bundo with Jill Twiss and illustrated by EG Keller, was created by the Last Week Tonight team with John Oliver. This is a TV programme from the States that takes a satirical look at North American politics. When they heard that the notoriously homophobic Vice-President Mike Pence was bringing out a book for children about his family’s pet rabbit they decided to upstage him with a book that celebrated same-sex love.

This book is in the now usual style of demonstrating same-sex love using animals, thus making it both easier for youngsters to understand and reaching a diverse audience. The story is a gentle, amusing one, in which we watch a very important day in the life of Marlon as he discovers the love of his life, then the problems due to his being another male bunny, and finally the solution.

The pictures are enchanting and really add to the joy of the book, it is a real treat and once again I would urge parents, schools and libraries to get it.

Chronicle Books
ISBN 978-1-4521-7380-1
From two books from North America, we turn to 3 books from the UK.

Mary Hoffman and Ros Asquith have produced several books that are well used by people who want their children to explore basic things like the diversity of families, feelings and now friends. The books are simple and engaging and the latest one, The Great Big Book of Friends, is no exception. The text from Hoffman invites us to explore all the different ways we can be friends, who can be our friends and also finds a way to celebrate being alone. The pictures from Asquith are exquisite and fill the pages. The joy is every time you look you will discover another gem. There is a running gag through all the books of an idiosyncratic cat on every page that she weaves into each and every theme. Diversity is built into the books so every child will see themselves involved in some way. The past books are firm favourites with parents and children alike, designed as they are to bear much rereading and re-looking and I am sure this will soon be as well. A must for parents, schools and libraries!

Frances Lincoln Children's Books
ISBN 978-1-78603-156-3
If you have not come across Olly Pike on then you have a treat to come.

I would urge you to take a look and check out his videos for youngsters.  The videos are celebrations of diversity done in a very simple effective joyous way which young children will love and  want to watch again and again. It is no surprise to us that they are used in schools and appreciated by parents and children alike.

His latest book: The Prince and the Frog is a new take on an old fairy story. We all need to make the old stories work for us and this one has been beautifully done to meet the needs of youngsters who feel that the heterosexual love stories just don’t speak to them, as well as widening  the horizons of all children to see that love is found in many different places.
The illustrations - also done by Olly - add to the simple text and help to tell a heart warming story of friendship and autonomy. The lesson plan at the back of the book for Key stages 1 and 2 by Andrew Moffat MBE will give teachers ideas on how to build on the ideas and meet the needs of the National Curriculum.
Jessica Kingsley Publishers

ISBN978 1 78592 382 1
eISBN 978 1 78450731 2
Dr Elly Barnes and Dr Anna Carlile’s book: How to Transform Your School into an LGBT+ Friendly Place is a simple effective tool that will help you do just that.

Written in a very accessible and straightforward way it takes people who work with children of all ages on a simple journey; equipping them with ideas and resources to make their school safe for all their students.

Coming out as it does in the 30th anniversary of section 28 it is a stunning example of how things have changed. Such a book back then would have attracted a torrent of abuse from politicians and media alike; citing that it was corrupting children’s minds.

Thanks to the untiring work of many campaigners and educators as well as the Stephen Lawrence report (We marked the 25th anniversary of his murder last month) we are in a very different place.

As is mentioned in the book, we now have the Equality Act 2010 and the Public Sector Equality Duty which came into force across Great Britain on 5 April 2011. This means that public bodies have to consider all individuals when carrying out their day-to-day work – in shaping policy, in delivering services and in relation to their own employees.
For Schools OUT UK this is a truly vital piece of legislation as it is very unusual for anti-discrimination law to make it clear that positive work needs to be done and can be the bedrock for work in schools to educate out prejudice.
The examples of policies used by actual schools are invaluable and will give schools embarking on the work confidence that they are treading on ground that is well-hoed and has produced fruit.
Indeed the book is full of stories from teachers and schools that the authors have worked with and their generosity in sharing the work is a testament to the spirit of equality and diversity.
We at Schools OUT UK welcome the book as a very important easy to use guide that offers its readers plenty of simple, effective tips and places to go to get more information.
It is a great tool to make LGBT people in all the diversity visible and safe, as we say in Schools OUT UK.
Jessica Kingsley Pubishers
ISBN 9781 78592 349 4
Eisbn 9781 784506841

Help Us Turn

'Voices and


Digital with



We have raised £1490 - nearly a quarter of the money we need to make our history visible in every classroom, lecture room, workshop and laptop in the land.

How visible were lesbians, gays, bisexuals and trans + people when you were at school?

Could you name an LGBT+ person who had live a great life or achieved wonderful things?

Did anybody teach you about Alan Turing, Jackie Kay, Frida Kahlo or Jan Morris?

Young people know about Ru Paul and Caitlin Jenner but that is because of the media; not because of school.

We have a wonderful wallchart but it was made in 2015. We want to make it digital and interactive, so it can be accessible to everyone, can provide details through hyperlinks and can be updated so it’s relevant to young people in the present day, whether the present day is now or in the future.
The end product will also be audio-described.

To do this we need funds so please help us out:



Pride Calendar
When and where is your local Pride event? Going on holiday during the Pride season? Click on the link for information on Pride gatherings around the world this summer:
To find these and other events

near you in February 2018 

and beyond
- or to advertise your own -

take a look at our

Event Calendar!
 You can support LGBT History Month by
organising events, quizzes, exhibitions, recording histories, contributing to events; asking to be put in our OUTing the Past gazette, promoting our events; keeping an eye on our website, resources and calendar; attending events; buying our badges and books and other materials in our shop and anything else you can think of!
for more information contact

Faces of
2020 - 2023 

nominate your heroes and your icons!

We have now finalised the theme for 2019 and the next four Februarys:
2019: History II
peace, reconciliation & activism

2020: English
poetry, prose and plays

2021: PSHE II  
mind, body, spirit

2022: Art & Politics  
the arc is long

2023: Art II  
behind the lens

For each year we would like you, our supporters, to nominate the L,G,B and T Faces who will represent queer contributions to the various chosen art forms and topics. Our only specification is that your nominee is now dead. We are particularly keen to expand the list of BAME LGBT contributors to the UK. If possible, please also let us know the source of your evidence - hearsay and rumour are not enough.

So if you have a name who you believe has been forgotten, straightened or even deliberately misrepresented by history in one or more of the above subjects, let us know:

Contact Andrew Dobbin, Promotions Officer for Schools OUT UK here

or send a message to

We have now finalised the theme for 2019 
and the following four Februarys:
2019: History II
peace, reconciliation & activism

2020: English
poetry, prose and plays

2021: PSHE II  
mind, body, spirit

2022: Art & Politics  
the arc is long

2023: Art II  
behind the lens

For each year we would like you, our supporters, to nominate the L,G,B and T Faces who will represent queer contributions to the various chosen art forms and topics. Our only specification is that your nominee is now dead. We are particularly keen to expand the list of BAME LGBT contributors to the UK. If possible, please also let us know the source of your evidence - hearsay and rumour are not enough.

So if you have a name who you believe has been forgotten, straightened or even deliberately misrepresented by history in one or more of the above subjects, let us know:

Contact Andrew Dobbin, Promotions Officer for Schools OUT UK here

or send a message to



Schools OUT UK is an ambitious organisastion. 
We need your help. 

For years, decades in fact, Schools OUT UK, and before that The Gay Teachers' Group has survived - and thrived - as a purely voluntary organisation, with a small income based mainly around the sale of our annual History Month badge. None of the committee receives any income for the work they do.

We have done so much and we want to do so much more. A one-off donation of £20 (less than £2 a month) would help us. A regular donation would be amazing.

Imagine more lessons posted on The Classroom, LGBT HM in every school in the UK, a Festival Hub in every county or major town in Britain, a National Museum of LGBT Heritage. 

With your continued support, those dreams can become reality.

You can either copy and fill in the above donation form and post it to us, together with a cheque to BM Schools OUT London WC1N 3XX or go here to set up a  regular donation online.
Our pioneering Classroom resource site gets bigger and better! With primary and secondary lesson plans, the site is bursting with new practical ideas and resources.
You can find the Classroom here 
or go to our website 
and scroll down the left-hand side till you reach Classroom Resources.


LGBT History Month is the most famous project by Schools OUT UK.
Both have their own dedicated Facebook page, updated daily by Promotions Officer Andrew Dobbin and former committee member Nic Chinardet. 

Follow us for all news LGBT related.

LGBT HM on Facebook:
95,070 likes as of 6th January 2018
Schools OUT United Kingdom is registered in England as a Charitable Incorporated Organisation (no. 1156352)

John Amaechi  Christine Burns  Dr Harry Cocks  Angela Eagle MP  
Professor Viv Gardner  Professor Martin Hall  Sir Ian McKellen Cyril Nri  
Professor Ian Rivers  Professor Sheila Rowbotham 
 Labi Siffre  Professor Melanie Tebbutt  Gareth Thomas
 Jeffrey Weeks  Professor Stephen Whittle OBE  

Phyll Opoku-Gyimah Peter Tatchell 
Tom Robinson  Aderonke Apata
Copyright © 2018 Schools OUT UK, All rights reserved.

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