A friend who is gay, bisexual, or transgender?

Here are some of the best questions you can ask.

I know that the term “queer” is loaded.

I know that some people will take it out of context and use it to mean “people who identify as lesbian, gay, or bisexual.”

But it is also not the same as “straight,” and it does not mean that all gay people are gay.

There are gay people who identify themselves as bisexual, bisexual people who are transgender, transgender people who do not identify as straight, and so on.

So I know some people who have chosen to come out as queer, and I know other people who choose not to.

That’s fine.

We’re all human beings.

But there are so many more people who might be feeling uncomfortable and want to speak out.

There is nothing wrong with that.

I also know that this is not a new phenomenon, and people who come out of the closet are not automatically accepted.

I hope that by using the term queer, people who feel like they’ve been bullied and ostracized for being who they are can find support and understanding.

I want to be clear that this does not reflect the views of the American Psychological Association or the American Psychiatric Association.

I’m simply sharing my personal experience.

I don’t have the answer to everyone’s question.

The truth is that we all know someone who is queer.

It is not because they were born gay.

It’s not because their parents were gay.

In fact, many gay people choose not have children.

That is not an excuse.

Many of us know that it is easier to hide who we are, but I am not one of those people.

I have been the victim of bullying, violence, and harassment by people who felt threatened by my sexuality, and it has affected my life.

I’ve been the target of a barrage of hateful comments and abuse online.

I am afraid of the future and of the people I love.

I do not believe that I should be ashamed of my sexual orientation, nor do I believe that the world is in the best place that it can be for everyone if I am to be accepted.

People who are queer may have been bullied, assaulted, or discriminated against at school and in their lives, but there is nothing inherently wrong with who you are or who you love.

If you are a straight person, you are free to live your life and enjoy your relationships the way you want.

And if you identify as gay, transgender, or queer, you have the right to live as you want, without fear of being attacked, harassed, or stigmatized.

For more than two decades, my partner and I have loved each other.

We have been able to make our lives, our families, and our relationships work together in the most loving way possible.

But we also have been forced to live in fear, and have felt excluded, and even targeted because of who we were.

We’ve been asked to hide our identities or have our relationships taken away from us.

We were denied the right for friends to talk to us, for friends and family to visit us, and for people to know who we really are.

We are the lucky ones who have found the strength to embrace who we truly are and to love our lives.

When I first began my journey to acceptance, I did so out of love.

But I also realized that this love could not be built on hate.

The hatred and the violence that has been perpetrated against people of color and other people of faith, gay and straight, is a direct result of the racist, sexist, homophobic, transphobic, and ableist systems of our society.

I was deeply grateful that, in my first year of therapy, I met with people of different genders and races and found support from other LGBT people.

The most important thing to me in my journey is that I found someone who could support and support me and make sure I was okay.

So in my heart, I am grateful for the support that has come my way.

I love my partner, and he loves me back.

So, I have never been alone.

In my journey, I was a part of a small group of people who were willing to listen to each other and find the strength in ourselves to come to terms with who we actually are.

I feel that we are all queer.

That there is no one who has never felt bullied, abused, or shunned.

That we are not alone.

We will always find strength in our friendship and in the support of other people.

More stories from CNN: Gay rights group says ‘hurt and offended’ over ‘homophobic’ billboard on New York street article In a country where gays are routinely denied public accommodations and the rights to marry, the U.S. Department of Education is seeking to ban billboards and other advertising that include “homophobic” or “transphobic” language.

The Department of Justice is also considering legal action against the American Civil Liberties Union