In the United States, ethnic minority LGBT individuals may find themselves in a double minority, in which they are neither fully accepted nor understood by mainly white LGBT communities, nor are they fully accepted by their own ethnic group.
it is not possible for Charles Knipp, a white man, to help heal years of mistreatment and racism at the hands of his people by putting on a wig, speaking Ebonics, and in blackface ...
There is nothing remotely uplifting about Knipp's act and I wish people would stop defending his character with the tired argument that he's trying to heal the nation.
Efforts to push gay rights forward alongside the black rights movement brought out opinions on their presence.
Quotes by John Wilder include statements such as "Now that it is becoming unfashionable to discriminate against Negros, discrimination against homosexuals will be on the increase" and "no other Negros among the audience, but saw one [black person] disturbing [the] pamphlets." Chuck Knipp, a white gay male drag performer who is known for his blackface act "Shirley Q. Responding to Knipp's declaration that the Liquor character "was created in celebration of, not to downgrade, black women", Jasmyne Cannick said in her blog: "...
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A number of culturally specific support networks for LGBT people are active in the United States, such as "Ô-Môi", a support network for Vietnamese-American queer females.
A report titled We're Family Too studied what it calls same-sex-attracted people from Arab backgrounds in Australia.
The only thing Knipp is trying to heal is the hole in his pocket by filling it with all of the money he makes off of degrading Black people." According to Keith Boykin, "The dirty little secret about the homosexual population is that white gay people are just as racist as white straight people".