In the early hours of 28 June, 1969, police raided New York City's Stonewall Inn, a popular gay establishment. Police intentions were to search people and make arrests. On this night, instead of the crowds usual docility, the mostly gay crowd began to fight back. The Stonewall riots remain one of the most important catalysts for the gay rights movement. This year marks the 50th anniversary of the Stonewall riots.
To celebrate this milestone, Elsevier presents 50 select articles on LGBTI research, open for you to read until the end of 2019. At Elsevier, we are honoured to publish peer-reviewed scientific research on areas concerning LGBTI issues. As a company, we fully support the principles of Inclusion and Diversity, in the composition of our editors, editorial boards, conference committees, as well as within the company and amongst our colleagues. We encourage individuals of any sexual orientation to be able to bring their full selves to work, and inspire straight allies to spread awareness and knowledge. To this end, our colleagues have started several chapters of our employee resource group, Elsevier Pride around the world. This includes the flagship Amsterdam Pride group, in addition to ones in the US, the UK, Philippines, Brazil and India.
The Journal of the Association of Nurses in AIDS Care : JANAC, Volume 11, November-December 2000
Journal of Adolescent Health, Volume 30, Issue 5, May 2002, Pages 364-374.
Patient Education and Counseling, Volume 51, Issue 2, October 2003, Pages 115-122.
Eating Behaviors, Volume 6, Issue 3, June 2005, Pages 179-187.
Social Science Research, Volume 38, Issue 2, June 2009, Pages 338-351.
Research in Organizational Behavior, Volume 34, 2014, Pages 3-25.
The Lancet, Volume 383, Issue 9916, 8–14 February 2014, Pages 500-502.
Social Science & Medicine, Volume 147, December 2015, Pages 222-231.
Critical Perspectives on Accounting, Volume 35, March 01, 2016
There is a paucity of research on sexuality within accounting studies in general, and next to nothing on lesbian, gay, bisexual and trans* (LGBT) sexualities in particular. One major problem associated with this neglect is that the heteronormative bias within the accounting studies goes unchallenged, reproducing a heterosexual/homosexual binary that posits heterosexuality as a normative standard by which other sexualities are judged and found wanting.
Personality and Individual Differences, Volume 116, 1 October 2017, Pages 372-378.
Clinical Psychology Review, Volume 66, December 2018, Pages 24-38.
Journal of Adolescent Health, Volume 63, Issue 4, October 2018, Pages 503-505.
Contraception, Volume 97, Issue 5, May 2018, Pages 378-39.
The Journal of Sexual Medicine, Volume 15, Issue 4, April 2018, Pages 582-590.
World Development, Volume 120, August 2019
This study analyzes the relationship between social inclusion of lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) people and economic development. It uses legal and economic data for 132 countries from 1966 to 2011. Previous studies and reports provide substantial evidence that LGBT people are limited in their human rights in ways that also create economic harms, such as lost labor time, lost productivity, underinvestment in human capital, and the inefficient allocation of human resources.