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November 5, 2009
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July 16, 2009
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May 7, 2008
Lake Cowichan man gets three-month conditional sentence in assault of gay man
Punishments have been handed to a Lake Cowichan father and son charged in connection with the beating of a gay man last fall.
On Wednesday, Judge Bruce Mackenzie ruled James Green would receive a conditional sentence for his role in the attack of Mark Edwards last September.
The following day his son, Lundi Green, entered into a peace bond and was handed a $500 fine.
“Mr. Green is prepared to enter into a peace bond for a period of six months and have no contact with Mr. Edwards,” said his lawyer Scott Sheets.
The peace bond prohibits Lundi from contacting Edwards directly or indirectly.
While the younger Green was not convicted of assaulting Edwards, his father was, and received a three-month conditional sentence as a result of the attack.
That sentence carries 14 conditions and will prohibit James Green from using drugs, alcohol or weapons. He was also handed a curfew for three months that will require him to remain home between 9 p.m. and 6 a.m.
Last September, Edwards said he was attacked outside a Lake Cowichan establishment by two men.
He said he was choked, beaten, and suffered a concussion. He suggested the assault was motivated by his sexual orientation.
April 28, 2008
Policeman in gay website contest
Chief Inspector David Lyle, of Lothian and Borders Police, is competing in the Sex Factor 2008 contest, hosted by online dating and networking site Gaydar.
Mr Lyle, who heads up the Scots branch of the Gay Police Association, is a long-standing campaigner on gay rights issues in the police.
A TOP Edinburgh police officer is at the centre of an internet campaign to vote him the world’s sexiest gay man.
Chief Inspector David Lyle, from the Lothian and Borders force, today said he was flattered someone had seen fit to nominate him for the Sex Factor 2008 contest, hosted by dating site Gaydar.
“It’s a light-hearted bit of frivolous fun,” the 55-year-old said. “It makes me smile – I feel slightly flattered. I woke up one morning, saw somebody had nominated me and thought ‘good heavens’. I feel quite chuffed.”
The officer, who campaigns for gay rights in the police, said his online presence had allowed other homosexual officers to speak to him about coming out.
On his online profile on the dating site, which includes half naked pictures of himself, the inspector describes himself as a “big-chested, big-hearted man who laughs a lot”.
He says he is looking for outgoing males aged 18-40 for “friendship, chat/e-mail and other activities”.
Today he said: “I don’t think it’s in anyway inappropriate. I think it’s interesting that all the attention is always on gay sites. There are a lot of heterosexual dating sites but no one ever seems to hear about them.
“I have had a profile on Gaydar for eight years and the force has known about it since day one. The main reason for using it is trying to reach out to police officers who are not out. I have been able to make contact with a lot of gay officers who have nobody to talk to.”
Iain Whyte, convener of Lothian and Borders Police board, said the force had been using Gaydar for some time as an attempt to improve relations.
“The force has a presence on that site to reach out to reassure gay people that the police are there for them,” he said.
“Obviously some people appreciate the work of David Lyle and appreciate him. I’m sure it’s a bit of light-hearted fun.”
Tory justice spokesman Bill Aitken MSP is reported to have described Mr Lyle’s entry into the competition as “unacceptable”.
But Bernard McEldowney, a spokesman for the Gay Police Association, said police officers had the same right to privacy as everyone else.
He said: “There’s nothing wrong with a police officer or anybody else having a Gaydar profile as long as there’s nothing on there that’s inappropriate.
“Everybody has the right to a private life, as long as there’s nothing on their profile that brings their force into disrepute.”
Earlier this year, Lothian and Borders Police was named as Scotland’s best employer for lesbian, gay and bisexual people.
March 9, 2008
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The GenQ Street Angels want you! Formed to combat anti-gay violence in Sydney’s streets, the group hopes to deter homophobes from harassing, and potentially harming, gays and lesbians heading out for a night on the town.
The group was started by GenerationQ.net founder Andrew Stopps, who plans to have volunteers patrol streets Friday and Saturday nights during busy clubbing hours. He is looking for people with policing, military, security or medical experience to join his team, but he claims he does not want to start a vigilante group.
“We’re hoping that just by their presence, the Angels will deter people from any sort of threatening behavior,” Stopps said.
A Sydney-based gay and lesbian website is putting together a security team to patrol gay and lesbian events and areas.
GenerationQ founder Andrew Stopps, who was the victim of a violent attack in Erskineville about four years ago, said the GenQ Street Angels were a direct response to a Sydney Star Observer campaign to reclaim gay-friendly areas.
“We are looking for volunteers who are in the armed forces, police, security or have medical training to join the Street Angels.” Stopps said.
“Training will be provided to make sure the Street Angels have boundaries and guidelines and that’s where we will work with the police to make sure they are there to support.”
Stopps said a recent increase in violence along Oxford St could not be ignored.
“It is clear that we as a community need to help the police with this problem,” he said.
“We are not looking for vigilantes, but for trained people to help keep people safe when they are on the strip. We are hoping that just by being visible at events and on the street, the Street Angels’ presence will make people think twice before attacking or acting in a threatening way.”
Stopps said GenerationQ had already flagged the idea with youth group Twenty10, Lord Mayor Clover Moore, Surry Hills Police and the ACON Anti-Violence Project.
“We want to work with these authorities as a further support to them and not instead of them,” he said.
A NSW Police spokeswoman said it did not endorse the formation of vigilante groups and that victims of homophobic violence should report it immediately.
Sydney Lord Mayor Clover Moore said the move was indicative of the growing safety concerns among the gay and lesbian community. She said similar, short-lived groups set up in the past had emerged at a time of high levels of homophobic violence and harassment.
“While I understand the community frustration motivating this latest proposal, I would be seriously concerned if it resulted in community members attempting to do the job of the police or taking the law into their own hands,” she said.
“Volunteers may be able to play a worthwhile role in helping to make our streets safer, but any volunteer program should be developed in conjunction with the police, the Lesbian and Gay Anti-Violence Project and the City of Sydney’s Safe City Team.”
To volunteer as a GenQ Street Angel, visit www.generationq.net.
November 22, 2007
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Jason Ruta, host of SoGayTV, explores what underwear gay men prefer, shows his own and models show theirs. Special guest, fashion expert and sylist Maha.
November 21, 2007