Dominique Jackson Washington city Washington lgbtq pandemic Dominique Jackson Washington city Washington

Tagg turns 10

Reading now: 381

‘Tagg is a form of resistance,’ says editor Eboné Bell. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key) D.C. magazine thriving post-pandemic with focus on queer women By Tinashe Chingarande | Washington BladeCourtesy the LGBT Media Association In a 10-year-old YouTube video, owner and editor of Tagg magazine, Eboné Bell, — clad in a white cotton T-shirt, gray vest and matching gray fedora — smiled with all her pearly whites as a correspondent for the magazine interviewed her outside now-closed Cobalt, a gay club in downtown D.C.

that hosted the magazine’s official launch in the fall of 2012. “I want to make sure that people know that this is a community publication,” Bell said in the video. “It’s about the women in this community and we wanted to make sure that they knew that ‘This is your magazine.’” As one of just two queer womxn’s magazines in the country, Tagg has established itself as one of the nation’s leading and forthright LGBTQ publications that focuses on lesbian and queer culture, news, and events.

The magazine is celebrating its 10th anniversary this month. Among the many beats Tagg covers, it has recently produced work on wide-ranging political issues such as the introduction of the LGBTQ+ History Education Act in the U.S.

The website is an aggregator of news from open sources. The source is indicated at the beginning and at the end of the announcement. You can send a complaint on the news if you find it unreliable.

Related News