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May 3, 2022

OutFront Minnesota, the state’s leading advocacy organization for LQBTQ+ Minnesotans, is thrilled to announce Kat Rohn as the new Executive Director starting Wednesday, May 18th, 2022.

April 15, 2022

The Spring season signals the beginning of many important religious celebrations across faith traditions. At OutFront, we believe that queer people belong everywhere - including in places of worship and spiritual grounding.

March 31, 2022

This year we're focusing on the future.

March 15, 2022

After many years at Sabathani Community Center, OuFront Minnesota is excited to share that we're moving offices!

September 23, 2021

As we start this new school year, we are reminded that not all educational experiences are created equal. While OutFront Minnesota has made significant progress in expanding queer and trans rights in our state already this year, we still receive emails and calls every week from students, educators, and administrators who do not feel safe or prepared in their schools.

April 8, 2021

APRIL 8, 2021 MINNEAPOLIS – The Board of Directors of OutFront Minnesota announced today that longtime Executive Director Monica Meyer is stepping down at the end of May.

Meyer joined Minnesota’s largest LGBTQ+ advocacy organization in 2001 and became the Executive Director in 2010. The Board of Directors is currently in the process of naming an interim director.

February 22, 2021

OutFront Minnesota Executive Director Monica Meyer and Policy & Outreach Director James Darville join Matt to discuss the state of LGBTQ rights in Minnesota and beyond.

January 13, 2021

Robbinsdale businesses or organizations that practice or host gay conversion therapy events will likely face financial penalties in 2021. The Robbinsdale City Council’s first matter of new business this year was the first reading of a conversion therapy ban, which passed unanimously at the Jan. 5 meeting.

November 24, 2020

When a 2015 U.S. Supreme Court ruling made same-sex marriage the law of the land, the LGBTQ community celebrated, but it didn't take the win for granted.

Supporters of marriage equality worried that a different balance of political ideologies on the U.S. Supreme Court could lead to the ruling being overturned down the line.