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Standing up for LGBT rights

Notable people and organizations who have taken a stand against states that have passed anti-LGBT legislation.<br>

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Standing up for LGBT rights

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  1. Going to bat for LGBT rights

  2. A sign dissenting a late North Carolina law limiting transgender restroom access is found in the lavatory slows down at the 21C Museum Hotel in Durham, North Carolina May 3, 2016. The nation over, state governing bodies are thinking about bills that would permit natives to preclude administrations to individuals from securing the LGBT people group on religious grounds.

  3. Bruce Springsteen scratched off a show in North Carolina in light of a state law compelling transgender people to utilize bathrooms of the sexual orientation they were appointed during childbirth. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni

  4. The U.S. Equity Department has sued North Carolina over the state's lavatory charge, asking a government region court to proclaim that the state is abusing the 1964 Civil Rights Act. "The whole Obama organization needs you to realize that we see you; we remain with you; and we will do all that we can to secure you going ahead," Attorney General Loretta Lynch told transgender individuals in comments at a news conference.

  5. A dissenter conveys a can situate ridiculing North Carlina's Republican lawmakers who passed and affirmed the state's purported "restroom law" amid a showing outside the state council in Raleigh, North Carolina on May 16, 2016. REUTERS/Jonathan Drake

  6. Ringo Starr wiped out a show in North Carolina to dissent the state's new law. "I'm sorry to learn my fans in the zone, yet we have to stand firm against this disdain," the previous drummer for The Beatles said in an announcement. "Spread peace and affection." REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni

  7. The band Maroon 5 is scratching off shows arranged in North Carolina. "This was a troublesome choice for us to make as a band," the American pop shake bunch said on its site. "We don�t need to punish our fans in North Carolina by not performing for them, but rather at last it comes down to what we feel is ethically all right FEEL EVERYONE SHOULD BE TREATED EQUALLY." REUTERS/Andrew Kelly

  8. Rock band Pearl Jam crossed out April appears in North Carolina over the lavatory law. "The HB2 law that was as of late passed is an abhorrent bit of enactment that energizes victimization a whole gathering of American residents," Pearl Jam said in a written by hand explanation posted on its Facebook page. REUTERS/Mark Blinch

  9. Singer Cyndi Lauper said she would give the benefits of her June show in Raleigh to endeavors to revoke the restroom law. REUTERS/Neil Hall

  10. PayPal scratched off arrangements to open a worldwide operations focus in North Carolina after the state�s council passed a law obliging people to utilize locker rooms or bathrooms in broad daylight offices that match the sex appointed to them during childbirth, as opposed to the sex they relate to. Paypal�s office would have implied $3.6 million in interests in the state. REUTERS/Robert Galbraith

  11. Performance bunch Cirque du Soleil said in April it was crossing out shows in North Carolina, saying in an online proclamation that "the new HB2 enactment went in North Carolina is an imperative relapse to guaranteeing human rights for all ... Cirque du Soleil puts stock in fairness for all." REUTERS/Luke MacGregor

  12. The shadow of a challenge pioneer is thrown on a pennant deriding North Carlina's Republican senator Par McCrory, who marked the state's alleged HB2 "lavatory law", amid a showing outside the state governing body in Raleigh, North Carolina on May 16, 2016. REUTERS/Jonathan Drake

  13. Deutsche Bank stopped arrangements to make 250 new employments at its Cary, North Carolina, area after the state's going of the questionable locker room and washroom law. President John Cryan said Germany's biggest loan specialist took its "dedication to building comprehensive workplaces genuinely." REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

  14. Violinist Itzhak Perlman scratched off an arranged execution with the North Carolina Symphony on May 18, saying in a meeting with NPR that he initially chose to proceed with the execution, selecting to give his expense to Equality North Carolina and put a flier in the show system to clarify his position. In any case, when the orchestra would not permit the announcement, he chose to cross out. "The law is appalling and unfriendly," Perlman said.

  15. Musician Jimmy Buffet, who had two North Carolina indicates arranged in Raleigh and Charlotte in April, called North Carolina's washroom charge "another idiotic law, in light of doltish suppositions" in a post on his site. Buffet said he would play the appears, which were arranged under the watchful eye of the law was passed, however "with respect to the eventual fate of shows in North Carolina, it would rely on upon whether that moronic law is repealed.

  16. Protesters walk to demonstrate their restriction against what they called 'Abhor Bill 2,' which they encouraged officials to nullify as lawmakers met for a short session in Raleigh, North Carolina April 25, 2016. REUTERS/Marti Maguire

  17. Filmmaker Michael Moore said on Twitter that he solicited the wholesaler from his most recent film "Where to Invade Next" to withhold the film from theaters in North Carolina because of the lavatory law, "because of their biased law against LGBTQ individuals." REUTERS/Mike Segar

  18. Republican Governor Nathan Deal of Georgia vetoed a bill that permitted religious gatherings to terminate representatives whose convictions run counter to the association. The bill additionally would have permitted religious schools to reject holding occasions for people whose convictions they dismiss. REUTERS/Tami Chappell

  19. Musician Gregg Allman stood up against restroom bills in North Carolina and Mississippi, however said he would play an arranged show in North Carolina in April. "It's pitiful and maddening that a few, in 2016, are as yet working so difficult to remove the rights from our siblings and sisters" Allman composed on Facebook. "We remain in solidarity with the LGBT people group encouraging Gov. McCrory to listen to the general population and opposite this wrong.

  20. Virginia Governor Terry McAuliffe, a Democrat, vetoed a bill that would have permitted wedding officiators to decline to wed gay couples if doing as such would run counter to their religious convictions. "In spite of the fact that framed as a 'religious flexibility' charge, this enactment is just an endeavor to disparage," he said. REUTERS/Mike Theiler

  21. Louisiana Governor John Bel Edwards marked a hostile to segregation official request to secure LGBT natives. The Democrat's official request revokes one by his prompt antecedent, Republican Bobby Jindal. "The past organization's official (request) I am cancelling was intended to serve a slender political motivation," Edwards said. REUTERS/Adrees Latif

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