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Interviews in Part Three include: Douglas Stewart, Black Coalition for AIDS Prevention; Dr.
Alan Li and Keith Wong, Gay Asians AIDS Project, and Asian Community AIDS Services; Sue Genge, Human Rights Dept., Canadian Labour Congress; Fred Hahn, Pink Triangle Committee, CUPE and Nancy Rosenberg, Lawyer, CUPE.
Interviewees in Part Two include: Joe Arvay, counsel for the Surrey case representing James Chamberlain and the B. Teachers Federation; James Chamberlain and Donelda Henderson, teachers from the Surrey Board; David Chudnovsky, former B. Teachers Federation President; Kim Forester, a lesbian mother with two boys in the Surrey school who filed a human rights case against the Surrey Board and Lorraine Weir, literary theorist and an expert witness in the Surrey Board case.
PART THREE: COMMUNITY Throughout the 1990s ethno-racial community organizing grew in strength and confidence alongside of older predominately white gay-liberation groups.
Part Four comes back to the Surrey School board book ban when it reaches the Supreme Court of Canada in 2002.
By that time, gays and lesbians had won legal recognition of their relationships throughout Canada.
By the mid 1990s several key cases began to reach the Supreme Court of Canada. and a growing number of charter victories by gays and lesbians resulted in a wave of legislation across Canada.
Part Four looks at the key charter cases of the 1990s which would ultimately successfully challenge the exclusion of lesbians and gay men from relationship and family recognition in Canada (Egan, Rosenberg, M. At the Federal level, the government passed legislation recognizing same-sex relationships in June 2000.
Part Three continues with a look at the important contribution of lesbian and gay caucuses within trade unions.
Some of the earliest battles for benefits and rights for same sex couples were taken forward by the trade union movement.
Their efforts contributed to the strength and maturity of the movement.
Part Three focuses on the establishment and work of Asian Community AIDS Services and the Black Coalition for AIDS Prevention and their work at countering homophobia within ethno-racial communities in Canada on the one hand, and racism within queer organizations on the other hand.
Bill 167 was the first attempt to pass legislation recognizing same-sex relationships in Canada.