U.S. District Judge Kenneth Hoyt overturned Houston's attempt to defend the policy that give benefits to the city's LGBT workers' spouses in a federal court. But even though we lost a battle for LGBT workers, the war goes on.
For the second time, HRC has launched a survey of major Mexican companies to learn about their LGBTQ employee policy.
In Texas a straight couple has challenged the city of Houston to prevent it from extending spouse benefits to same-sex partners.
After KDDI, it was the turn of IBM Japan to allow its LGBT employees to enjoy the same benefits as others.
More and more American companies such as Facebook, Tesla and more recently Netflix, added hormone and sex reassignment therapies as the benefits available to their employees, but are these benefits real?
In July 2014, the United Nations (UN), through the voice of its Secretary General Ban Ki-moon, announced the opening of benefits to married same-sex couples, or in a civil union, even though the country or the state in which they live does not recognize them.
Today, Russia tries to block the measure that could benefit 44,000 employees.
The Gay and Lesbian Equality Network (GLEN) studied LGBT people of Ireland at work and observed that 30% of them are there harassed.
The Chatham County in Georgia plans to bring more benefits to the partners of LGBT employees.
The Employment Non-Discrimination Act (ENDA), which would have allowed protection based on sexual orientation and gender identity, has been blocked by Congress.
The State of Arizona will be sued to determine whether it has the right to discriminate partners of gay employees.