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Laverne Cox used her time on the 2019 Emmys red carpet Sunday to inform viewers about an upcoming Supreme Court case that could make it legal to fire someone from their job for being LGBTQ.The “Orange Is the New Black” alum brought ACLU staff attorney Chase Strangio as her guest to TV’s biggest night, and the two told Giuliana Rancic, who was hosting E!’s preshow coverage, about the SCOTUS case, which is being heard Oct. 8. Strangio wore a tuxedo, but in place of a bowtie was a badge that said “TRANS.”“Everyone should be aware that the administration is asking the Supreme Court to make it legal to fire workers just because they’re LGBTQ,” Strangio said. “And this is actually going to transform the lives of LGBTQ people, and people who are not LGBTQ. Anyone who departs from sex stereotypes, like all the fabulous people here, for example. So we really need to show up on October 8 and pay attention because our lives are on the line”Also Read: Emmy Nominees 2019: The Complete List“So we want everyone to tell their friends and families about this case,” Cox said. “RiseUpOctober8. Go to my instagram for more information.”Just as Cox said, she’s previously shared her thoughts on the case on Instagram, which you can see in the post below.“Please swipe right to read about a set of important cases being heard by the Supreme Court of the United States October 8 which is arguably the most consequential SCOTUS case for lgbtq+ civil rights in the United States in my lifetime,” the actress wrote. “It should not be legal to fire someone from their job for being LGBTQ+. The Trump administration is arguing that it should be. Click the link in my bio to read the entire story. Please like and share to get the word out about this pivotal case. …”View this post on Instagram Please swipe right to read about a set of important cases being heard by the Supreme Court of the United States October 8 which is arguably the most consequential SCOTUS case for lgbtq+ civil rights in the United States in my lifetime. It should not be legal to fire someone from their job for being LGBTQ+. The Trump administration is arguing that it should be. Click the link in my bio to read the entire story. Please like and share to get the word out about this pivotal case. … scotus lgbtq+ TransIsBeautiful WeWontBeErased transrightsarehumanrightsA post shared by laverne cox (@lavernecox) on Sep 4, 2019 at 6:17pm PDTRead original story Here’s the LGBTQ Supreme Court Case Laverne Cox Brought Up on the Emmys Red Carpet At TheWrap
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Sunday's Google Doodle celebrated the feats of Junko Tabei, the first woman to reach the ceiling of the earth by scaling Mount Everest, on what would have been the legendary climber's 80th birthday.The Junko Tabei Google DoodleImage: GoogleBorn Sept. 22, 1939, in Miharu, Japan, Tabei and led a team of Japanese women to the top of Mount Everest in May 1975. Her Everest adventure broke ground not just as the first woman to summit the mountain but for the cultural statement it made in her home country. In a 2012 interview with the Japan Times, Tabei said, "Back in 1970s Japan, it was still widely considered that men were the ones to work outside and women would stay at home... Even women who had jobs -- they were asked just to serve tea. So it was unthinkable for them to be promoted in their workplaces."Nevertheless, she persisted, telling the Times, "There was never a question in my mind that I wanted to climb that mountain, no matter what other people said."Everest was hardly Tabei's only conquest. In 1992, she also became the first woman to climb the "Seven Summits," the highest peaks on all seven continents, including Mount Kilimanjaro in Africa and Mount Denali (then Mount McKinley) in Alaska. Later in her life, Tabei's focus came to include preservation, studying the effects climbers (and their waste) were having on the summits she loved to climb.But Tabei kept climbing until the end. Speaking to Outside magazine just a few months before her death from cancer in Oct. 2016, she explained why she continued to summit the highest peaks in dozens of countries.Not just a great climber, but an amazing human, Tabei is certainly a person worth celebrating, in a Google Doodle and beyond.