The happy face of media-glorified homosexuality masks a dark side that is seldom talked about. Family Research Institute, a Colorado-based think tank specializes in studies related to family issues. By collecting information from the obituaries in homosexual periodicals, FRI produced evidence that the sexually active homosexual male had an average life expectancy of about 42 years —before the advent of AIDS. Then it dropped to
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9 Hollywood Memoirs That Reveal The Dark Side Of The Entertainment Industry
In short, the gay-sexiest of all cities. It took 80 or so years, but the sexual liberation and so-called decadence and depravity that define the mythology surrounding Berlin in the s returned with a vengeance, and no more so than in the city's vast, diverse and all-embracing gay world. West Berlin in the s and 80s was marked by undeniable gay riches, struggles and advances, but the fall of the Wall in has seen the two halves of the city reunited in what has evolved into one very excited whole. Inspired and off-the-grid ventures pump life into the German capital, co-existing and overlapping with a modern mainstream culture whose institutions include myriad mixed bars and clubs, a gay museum and archive, and a memorial to homosexuals who died in the Holocaust.
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Pinkwashing is a compound word modelled on term whitewash. In the context of LGBT rights, it is used to describe a variety of marketing and political strategies aimed at promoting products, countries, people or entities through an appeal to gay-friendliness , in order to be perceived as progressive, modern and tolerant. The phrase was originally coined in by Breast Cancer Action to identify companies that claimed to support people with breast cancer while actually profiting from their illness. In , the Human Rights Campaign officially endorsed comprehensive immigration reform and committed to helping immigrants as they seek health and safety, asylum or citizenship.
We count on machine learning systems for everything from creating playlists to driving cars, but like any tool, they can be bent toward dangerous and unethical purposes, as well. The research is as surprising as it is disconcerting. But the accuracy of the system reported in the paper seems to leave no room for mistake: this is not only possible, it has been achieved. It relies on cues apparently more subtle than most can perceive — cues many would suggest do not exist. And it demonstrates, as it is intended to, a class of threat to privacy that is entirely unique to the imminent era of ubiquitous computer vision.