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Social Justice Sexuality:Overview of a National Study of LGBT People of Color
 

Social Justice Sexuality: Overview of a National Study of LGBT People of Color

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Presentation at Crossing Boundaries, Workshopping Sexualities on the methodology of the SJS Project

Presentation at Crossing Boundaries, Workshopping Sexualities on the methodology of the SJS Project

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  • Our purpose: Tell the story about dissertation and about NGLTF; to document & celebrate, not pathologize. We are not just one LGBT community, we are a mosaic of communities.
  • Our purpose: to document & celebrate, not pathologize. We are not just one LGBT community, we are a mosaic of communities.
  • Our purpose: to document & celebrate, not pathologize. We are not just one LGBT community, we are a mosaic of communities.
  • Our purpose: to document & celebrate, not pathologize. We are not just one LGBT community, we are a mosaic of communities.
  • Latina/o Gathering + SSRC The gathering - 2009 - 1) researching, raising money,
  • Latina/o Gathering + SSRC The gathering - 2009 - 1) researching, raising money,
  • We partnered with LGBT organizations led by people of color….
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • 11a - pray daily Af Ams all 76% Af Ams SJS - 69.4% 11b - I look to my faith as providing meaning and purpose in my life. Af Ams - All 79% say yes (very important in lives - PEW.) Af Am - SJS 78% say yes (11b) Latinos - Pie chart. We’d come if you didn’t be mean to us. Religion / faith is important to us but not attending b/c of homophobia.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • Survey (105 questions)Piloted Survey Multiple Times Translated & Back Translated This is how we did it - online, venue based events, partners. Goal was to get people who would not necessarily go to gay pride, but may be a gay rodeo or senior event or religious event.
  • Piloted multiple times - standard for this methodology - and multiple translations + back translations.
  • We gathered data through a variety of purposive sampling methods: venue based events � Goal was to get people who would not necessarily go to gay pride, but may be a gay rodeo or senior event or religious event.
  • Internet sample, with partner orgs. Online = 18% Paper = 82%. Great for reaching “hard to reach” LGBT populations, such as those in rural areas.
  • The survey reach: All 50 states Image from here: http://geology.com/state-map/maps/usa-map.jpg
  • The survey reach: All 50 states + Puerto RIco Image from here: http://www.globalworkstravel.com/graphics/Puerto_Rico_cgt_map.jpg
  • More than 175+ people were involved in administering this survey, huge effort by lots of people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • In contrast, the SJS study has a total sample size of 5,500 (down to 4,963). It covers a range of 5 groups - diverse in terms of racial/ethnic group, age, gender, relationship status, sexual orientation & gender ID, and 5 broad topic areas. We used a purposive sample, ideal for a study of this kind where random sampling would systematically exclude people of color and disproportionately include white people.
  • http://wingspan.org/cms/img/latin-pride-2011-4.jpg http://www.cubaabsolutely.com/articles/feature/imagenes/GayPride2_01.jpg http://www.sanfernandosun.com/sanfernsun/images/stories/1013/Cesar%20Chavez%20March%20016.jpg
  • Asian Pride http://www.flickr.com/photos/38443582@N00/2650198952/Asian SuperGirl http://www.flickr.com/photos/luizmachadophotos/2099846614/ Asian Sailor http://www.flickr.com/photos/philippeleroyer/2623249833/
  • Based on the ethnicity10 variable
  • Our purpose: to document & celebrate, not pathologize. We are not just one LGBT community, we are a mosaic of communities.

Social Justice Sexuality:Overview of a National Study of LGBT People of Color Social Justice Sexuality: Overview of a National Study of LGBT People of Color Presentation Transcript

  • Social Justice Sexuality:Overview of a National Study of LGBT People of Color Antonio (Jay) Pastrana, Jr.
  • < Purpose >
  • < document & celebrate >
  • < find variance >
  • < not pathologize >
  • SSRC
  • Gathering of
  • Our Partner
  • < SJS Study >
  • < 5 Groups >
  • < Black People>
  • < Latina/os>
  • < Asians & Pacific Islanders >
  • < Youth >
  • < Older Adults >
  • < 5 Topic Areas >
  • <Sociopolitical Involvement>
  • < Family Formations & Dynamics>
  • <Spiritual & Religious Experiences>
  • < Racial & Sexual Identity>
  • <Mental & Physical Health>
  • Research Methods
  • Piloted Multiple
  • •Phoenix Pride•Long Beach Pride•DC Black Pride•Portland Latino Pride•Orlando Black Pride/Gay Days•Austin Pride•New York Queens Pride•Boston SPYCE & Boston Pride•Central Alabama Pride (Birmingham)•Milwaukee Wisconsin Pride•Honolulu Pride•Denver Pride•New York Pride Venue-based
  • •Phoenix Pride•Long Beach Pride•DC Black Pride•Portland Latino Pride•Orlando Black Pride/Gay Days•Austin Pride•New York Queens Pride•Boston SPYCE & Boston Pride•Central Alabama Pride (Birmingham)•Milwaukee Wisconsin Pride•Honolulu Pride•Denver Pride•New York Pride Respondent-Driven
  • •Columbia South Carolina Black Pride•New York Harlem Pride•Miami Beach Bruthaz Bash•Charlotte North Carolina Black Pride•Michigans Womyns Festival•Market Days•GMHC House of Latex Ball•Pueblo, CO Gay Pride•Twin Cities Black Pride & South Central MN Pride•World Gay Rodeo Finals, Laughlin, NV Snowball Sampling
  • •Columbia South Carolina Black Pride•New York Harlem Pride•Miami Beach Bruthaz Bash•Charlotte North Carolina Black Pride•Michigans Womyns Festival•Market Days•GMHC House of Latex Ball•Pueblo, CO Gay Pride•Twin Cities Black Pride & South Central MN Pride•World Gay Rodeo Finals, Laughlin, NV Quota Sampling
  • Internet
  • all 50states Survey Reach
  • and PuertoRico Survey Reach
  • < 175+people >
  • < Total Sample Size = 5,500 >
  • Delete cases because of …
  • < respondent fatigue>
  • < data integrity>
  • < N = 4,953 >
  • Black Sample: N = 2,166
  • DemographicsAge18-81, mean = 36
  • DemographicsAge Average Education18-81, mean = 36 Associates Degree
  • DemographicsAge Average Education Average Income18-81, mean = 36 Associates Degree Between $20,000-$30,000
  • DemographicsAge Average Education Average Income18-81, mean = 36 Some college, no degree Between $20,000-$30,000 Gender
  • Latina/o Sample: N = 1,15
  • DemographicsAge18-78, mean = 32
  • DemographicsAge Average Education18-78, mean = 32 Some College, No Degree
  • DemographicsAge Average Education Average Income18-78, mean = 32 Some College, No Degree Between $20,000-$30,000
  • DemographicsAge Average Education Average Income18-78, mean = 32 Some College, No Degree Between $20,000-$30,000 Gender
  • Asian / Pacific Islanders Sample: N = 558
  • DemographicsAge18-78, mean = 31
  • DemographicsAge Average Education18-78, mean = 31 Associates Degree
  • DemographicsAge Average Education Average Income18-71, mean = 31 Associates Degree Between $20,000-$30,000
  • DemographicsAge Average Education Average Income17-71, mean = 31 Some college, no degree Between $20,000-$30,000 Gender
  • DemographicsAge Average Education Average Income17-71, mean = 31 Some college, no degree Between $20,000-$30,000 Gender
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families. 
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families.Seven in ten (70.6%) say that they feel supported by their families. 
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families.Seven in ten (70.6%) say that they feel supported by their families. 2. Religion and spirituality are important. 
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. Latina/os have supportive families.Seven in ten (70.6%) say that they feel supported by their families. 2. Religion and spirituality are important for Latina/os.A majority (60.4%) look to their faith for meaning and purpose in their life. 
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families.Seven in ten (70.6%) say that they feel supported by their families. 2. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (60.4%) look to their faith for meaning and purpose in their life. 3. Most feel comfortable with their sexual identities and in their racial or ethnic communities.
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families.Seven in ten (70.6%) say that they feel supported by their families. 2. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (60.4%) look to their faith for meaning and purpose in their life. 3. Most feel comfortable with their sexual identities and in their racial or ethnic communities.A majority (58.5%) said that their sexual identity does not make them feel uncomfortable in their racial orethnic communities, with 29% reporting that they “never” feel uncomfortable in their racial or ethniccommunity.
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families.Seven in ten (70.6%) say that they feel supported by their families. 2. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (60.4%) look to their faith for meaning and purpose in their life. 3. Most feel comfortable with their sexual identities and in their racial or ethnic communities.A majority (58.5%) said that their sexual identity does not make them feel uncomfortable in their racial or ethnic communities, with 29%reporting that they “never” feel uncomfortable in their racial or ethnic community.4. When it comes to information about their health, medical professionals are the primary source ofinformation.
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families.Seven in ten (70.6%) say that they feel supported by their families. 2. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (60.4%) look to their faith for meaning and purpose in their life. 3. Most feel comfortable with their sexual identities and in their racial or ethnic communities.A majority (58.5%) said that their sexual identity does not make them feel uncomfortable in their racial or ethnic communities, with 29%reporting that they “never” feel uncomfortable in their racial or ethnic community.4. When it comes to information about their health, medical professionals are the primary source of information.Roughly 40% report obtaining health information from medical professionals. Twenty percent (20%)access the Internet for health information, and another 20% get that information from family and friends.
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families.Seven in ten (70.6%) say that they feel supported by their families. 2. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (60.4%) look to their faith for meaning and purpose in their life. 3. Most feel comfortable with their sexual identities and in their racial or ethnic communities.A majority (58.5%) said that their sexual identity does not make them feel uncomfortable in their racial or ethnic communities, with 29%reporting that they “never” feel uncomfortable in their racial or ethnic community.4. When it comes to information about their health, medical professionals are the primary source of information.Roughly 40% report obtaining health information from medical professionals. Twenty percent (20%) access the Internet for healthinformation, and another 20% get that information from family and friends.5. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families.Seven in ten (70.6%) say that they feel supported by their families. 2. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (60.4%) look to their faith for meaning and purpose in their life. 3. Most feel comfortable with their sexual identities and in their racial or ethnic communities.A majority (58.5%) said that their sexual identity does not make them feel uncomfortable in their racial or ethnic communities, with 29%reporting that they “never” feel uncomfortable in their racial or ethnic community.4. When it comes to information about their health, medical professionals are the primary source of information.Roughly 40% report obtaining health information from medical professionals. Twenty percent (20%) access the Internet for healthinformation, and another 20% get that information from family and friends.5. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.Over a third (35.8%) access the Internet more than once a week in order to engage with communities ofpeople of color.
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families.2. Religion and spirituality are important.3. Most feel comfortable with their sexual identities and in their racial or ethnic communities.4. When it comes to information about their health, medical professionals are the primary source ofinformation.5. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.Over a third (35.8%) access the Internet more than once a week in order to engage with communities ofpeople of color.
  • Some Stories from the Latina/o Sample1. A majority have supportive families.Seven in ten (70.6%) say that they feel supported by their families. 2. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (60.4%) look to their faith for meaning and purpose in their life. 3. Most feel comfortable with their sexual identities and in their racial or ethnic communities.A majority (58.5%) said that their sexual identity does not make them feel uncomfortable in their racial orethnic communities, with 29% reporting that they “never” feel uncomfortable in their racial or ethniccommunity.4. When it comes to information about their health, medical professionals are the primary source ofinformation.Roughly 40% report obtaining health information from medical professionals. Twenty percent (20%)access the Internet for health information, and another 20% get that information from family and friends.5. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.Over a third (35.8%) access the Internet more than once a week in order to engage with communities ofpeople of color.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.Seven in 10 (70.4%) report feeling supported by their families to some degree, with 36.9% feelingcompletely supported. The majority (62.3%) reported being out to most of their family members, andnearly half (43.9%) reported that they were out to all of their family members.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.Seven in 10 (70.4%) report feeling supported by their families to some degree, with 36.9% feeling completely supported. The majority (62.3%)reported being out to most of their family members, and nearly half (43.9%) reported that they were out to all of their family members.2. The majority believe that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address issuesimportant to them.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.Seven in 10 (70.4%) report feeling supported by their families to some degree, with 36.9% feeling completely supported. The majority (62.3%)reported being out to most of their family members, and nearly half (43.9%) reported that they were out to all of their family members.2. The majority believe that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address issues important to them.Nearly two-thirds (60.2%) said that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to addressracial justice and equality issues.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.Seven in 10 (70.4%) report feeling supported by their families to some degree, with 36.9% feeling completely supported. The majority (62.3%)reported being out to most of their family members, and nearly half (43.9%) reported that they were out to all of their family members.2. The majority believe that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address issues important to them.Nearly two-thirds (60.2%) said that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address racial justice and equality issues.3. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.Seven in 10 (70.4%) report feeling supported by their families to some degree, with 36.9% feeling completely supported. The majority (62.3%)reported being out to most of their family members, and nearly half (43.9%) reported that they were out to all of their family members.2. The majority believe that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address issues important to them.Nearly two-thirds (60.2%) said that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address racial justice and equality issues.3. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.Over two-fifths (42.9%) access the Internet more than once a week in order to engage with communitiesof people of color.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.Seven in 10 (70.4%) report feeling supported by their families to some degree, with 36.9% feeling completely supported. The majority (62.3%)reported being out to most of their family members, and nearly half (43.9%) reported that they were out to all of their family members.2. The majority believe that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address issues important to them.Nearly two-thirds (60.2%) said that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address racial justice and equality issues.3. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.Over two-fifths (42.9%) access the Internet more than once a week in order to engage with communities of people of color.4. Religion and spirituality are important.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.Seven in 10 (70.4%) report feeling supported by their families to some degree, with 36.9% feeling completely supported. The majority (62.3%)reported being out to most of their family members, and nearly half (43.9%) reported that they were out to all of their family members.2. The majority believe that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address issues important to them.Nearly two-thirds (60.2%) said that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address racial justice and equality issues.3. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.Over two-fifths (42.9%) access the Internet more than once a week in order to engage with communities of people of color.4. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (69.3%) pray daily, and roughly two-thirds (58.9%) are active in their religious or faithinstitutions.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.Seven in 10 (70.4%) report feeling supported by their families to some degree, with 36.9% feeling completely supported. The majority (62.3%)reported being out to most of their family members, and nearly half (43.9%) reported that they were out to all of their family members.2. The majority believe that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address issues important to them.Nearly two-thirds (60.2%) said that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address racial justice and equality issues.3. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.Over two-fifths (42.9%) access the Internet more than once a week in order to engage with communities of people of color.4. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (69.3%) pray daily, and roughly two-thirds (58.9%) are active in their religious or faith institutions.5. Race and sexual identity both matter.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.Seven in 10 (70.4%) report feeling supported by their families to some degree, with 36.9% feeling completely supported. The majority (62.3%)reported being out to most of their family members, and nearly half (43.9%) reported that they were out to all of their family members.2. The majority believe that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address issues important to them.Nearly two-thirds (60.2%) said that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address racial justice and equality issues.3. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.Over two-fifths (42.9%) access the Internet more than once a week in order to engage with communities of people of color.4. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (69.3%) pray daily, and roughly two-thirds (58.9%) are active in their religious or faith institutions.5. Race and sexual identity both matter.Nearly three-quarters (73.6%) indicated that their racial or ethnic status was an important part of theiridentity, and a similar percentage (74.4%) said that their sexual orientation was an important part of theiridentity.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.2. The majority believe that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address issuesimportant to them.3. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.4. Religion and spirituality are important.5. Race and sexual identity both matter.
  • Some Stories from the Black Sample1. Most are out to their families and feel supported by them.Seven in 10 (70.4%) report feeling supported by their families to some degree, with 36.9% feelingcompletely supported. The majority (62.3%) reported being out to most of their family members, andnearly half (43.9%) reported that they were out to all of their family members.2. The majority believe that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to address issuesimportant to them.Nearly two-thirds (60.2%) said that mainstream LGBT organizations are not doing enough to addressracial justice and equality issues.3. The Internet is a vital means of community engagement.Over two-fifths (42.9%) access the Internet more than once a week in order to engage with communitiesof people of color.4. Religion and spirituality are important.A majority (69.3%) pray daily, and roughly two-thirds (58.9%) are active in their religious or faithinstitutions.5. Race and sexual identity both matter.Nearly three-quarters (73.6%) indicated that their racial or ethnic status was an important part of theiridentity, and a similar percentage (74.4%) said that their sexual orientation was an important part of theiridentity.
  • <Dissemination Strategy>
  • <1. Reports with Partner Organizations>
  • <2. Videos - one per group >
  • <3. Qualitative Interviews>
  • <4. Academic Journal Articles>
  • <5. Curriculum Development>
  • Thank you for listening!