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PORTSIDE  October 2012, Week 3

PORTSIDE October 2012, Week 3

Subject:

3.4% of U.S. Adults Identify as LGBT

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Date:

Sun, 21 Oct 2012 20:59:48 -0400

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Special Report: 3.4% of U.S. Adults Identify as LGBT
Inaugural Gallup findings based on more than 120,000
interviews
by Gary J. Gates and Frank Newport
Gallup
October 18, 2012
http://www.gallup.com/poll/158066/special-report-adults-identify-lgbt.aspx

[moderator: to view the accompanying charts please
use the link above]

PRINCETON, NJ -- The inaugural results of a new Gallup
question -- posed to more than 120,000 U.S. adults thus
far -- shows that 3.4% say "yes" when asked if they
identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgender.

These results are based on responses to the question,
"Do you, personally, identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual,
or transgender?" included in 121,290 Gallup Daily
tracking interviews conducted between June 1 and Sept.
30, 2012. This is the largest single study of the
distribution of the lesbian, gay, bisexual, and
transgender (LGBT) population in the U.S. on record. By
comparison, the General Social Survey, a project of NORC
at the University of Chicago, asked a sexual orientation
question in its 2008 and 2010 survey of about 2,000
adults in each year. The U.S. Department of Health and
Human Services' National Survey of Family Growth asked a
sexual orientation question of about 12,000 young adults
aged 18 to 44 in 2002 and of more than 20,000 adults in
its 2006-2010 survey. The 3.4% figure is similar to a
3.8% estimate made by one of the authors of this study
(Gates), averaging a group of smaller U.S. surveys
conducted from 2004 to 2008.

Exactly who makes up the LGBT community and how this
group should be measured is a subject of some debate.
Measuring sexual orientation and gender identity can be
challenging since these concepts involve complex social
and cultural patterns. As a group still subject to
social stigma, many of those who identify as lesbian,
gay, bisexual, or transgender may not be forthcoming
about this identity when asked about it in a survey.
Therefore, it's likely that some Americans in what is
commonly referred to as "the closet" would not be
included in the estimates derived from the Gallup
interviews. Thus, the 3.4% estimate can best be
represented as adult Americans who publicly identify
themselves as part of the LGBT community when asked in a
survey context.

There are a number of ways to measure lesbian, gay, and
bisexual orientation, and transgender status. Sexual
orientation can be assessed by measuring identity as
well as sexual behaviors and attractions. Transgender
status can be an identity but can also include
consideration of behaviors regarding gender
nonconformity and an individual's internal sense of
gender.

Gallup chose the broad measure of personal
identification as LGBT because this grouping of four
statuses is commonly used in current American discourse,
and as a result has important cultural and political
significance. One obvious limitation of this approach is
that it is not possible to separately consider
differences among lesbians, gay men, bisexuals, or
transgender individuals. A second limitation is that
this approach measures broad self-identity, and does not
measure sexual or other behavior, either past or
present.

The following sections review the percentage identifying
as LGBT across specific subgroups of the U.S.
population. Overall, the results from this analysis run
counter to some media stereotypes that portray the LGBT
community as predominantly white, highly educated, and
very wealthy.

Nonwhite Individuals More Likely to Identify as LGBT

Nonwhites are more likely than white segments of the
U.S. population to identify as LGBT. The survey results
show that 4.6% of African-Americans identify as LGBT,
along with 4.0% of Hispanics and 4.3% of Asians. The
disproportionately higher representation of LGBT status
among nonwhite population segments corresponds to the
slightly below-average 3.2% of white Americans who
identified as LGBT.

Do you, personally, identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual,
or transgender? June 1-Sept. 30, 2012, results

Overall, a third of LGBT-identifiers are nonwhite (33%),
compared with 27% of non-LGBT individuals.

Women Are More Likely to Identify as LGBT Than Are Men

Although the difference is not large, women are slightly
more likely to identify as LGBT than are men (3.6% vs.
3.3%) -- a finding that is consistent with other
surveys. Put differently, more than 53% of LGBT
individuals are women.

Do you, personally, identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual,
or transgender? June 1-Sept. 30, 2012, results

Younger Americans More Likely to Identify as LGBT

Adults aged 18 to 29 (6.4%) are more than three times as
likely as seniors aged 65 and older (1.9%) to identify
as LGBT. Among those aged 30 to 64, LGBT identity
declines with age -- at 3.2% for 30- to 49-year-olds and
2.6% for 50- to 64-year-olds.

Consistent with other recent studies and with the gender
gap identified earlier in this report, younger women are
more likely to identify as LGBT than are younger men.
Among 18- to 29-year-olds, 8.3% of women identify as
LGBT, compared with 4.6% of men the same age.

Do you, personally, identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual,
or transgender? June 1-Sept. 30, 2012, results

It is possible that some of these age differences are
due to a greater reluctance on the part of older
Americans who may be LGBT to identify as such. In
general, younger Americans are more accepting of equal
rights and opportunities for gay men and lesbians.

LGBT Americans Tend to Have Lower Levels of Education
and Income

Gallup's analysis shows that identification as LGBT is
highest among Americans with the lowest levels of
education -- contrary to what other, more limited,
studies have shown. Among those with a high school
education or less, 3.5% identify as LGBT, compared with
2.8% of those with a college degree and 3.2% of those
with postgraduate education. LGBT identification is
highest among those with some college education but not
a college degree, at 4.0%.

Do you, personally, identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual,
or transgender? June 1-Sept. 30, 2012, results

A similar pattern is found across income groups. More
than 5% of those with incomes of less than $24,000 a
year identify as LGBT, a higher proportion than among
those with higher incomes -- including 2.8% of those
making $60,000 a year or more.

Do you, personally, identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual,
or transgender? June 1-Sept. 30, 2012, results

Among those who report income, about 16% of LGBT-
identified individuals have incomes above $90,000 per
year, compared with 21% of the overall adult population.
Additionally, 35% of those who identify as LGBT report
incomes of less than $24,000 a year, significantly
higher than the 24% for the population in general. These
findings are consistent with research showing that LGBT
people are at a higher risk of poverty.

These data also explain why LGBT Americans are less
satisfied with their standard of living than non-LGBT
Americans. Nearly three-quarters of non-LGBT individuals
(73%) say they are satisfied with their standard of
living, compared with less than two-thirds (65%) of LGBT
individuals.

While LGBT men and women may not be as happy with their
current economic situation, they are more optimistic
than their non-LGBT counterparts about the future.
Nearly 59% of LGBT individuals say their standard of
living is getting better, compared with less than half
(49%) of non-LGBT men and women.

Those in Domestic Partnerships, or Never-Married Singles
More Likely to Be LGBT

Nearly 13% of individuals in a domestic partnership or
living with a partner identify as LGBT, making this one
of the highest representations of LGBT status of any
subgroup analyzed. Seven percent of single, never-
married individuals identify as LGBT. The percentage of
LGBT individuals among those who are currently married
is lowest of any marital status group, at 1.3%.

The Gallup survey does not include questions asking
about the gender of spouses or partners, so it is
possible that some married LGBT people have same-sex
spouses and is certainly more likely that some
percentage of those in domestic partnerships could have
a same-sex partner. It's also possible that bisexual
individuals are married or living with a different-sex
partner.

Do you, personally, identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual,
or transgender? June 1-Sept. 30, 2012, results

In total, 20% of LGBT individuals indicate that they are
married and an additional 18% are in a domestic
partnership or living with a partner. Nearly half (48%)
are single and have never married. Among non-LGBT
Americans, 54% are married, 4% are living with a
partner, and 23% are single and have never married.

LGBT Women as Likely as Non-LGBT Women to Be Raising
Children

LGBT identification is lower among Americans with
children under age 18 in their home (2.7%) than it is
among those with no children younger than 18 in the home
(3.9%). But this difference is largely due to fewer LGBT
men reporting they have children in the home. Among
women with children, 3.6% identify as LGBT (the same as
the 3.6% among women not raising children). But among
men with children, 1.8% identify as LGBT, compared with
4.2% of men who do not have children under 18 in the
home.

Do you, personally, identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual,
or transgender? June 1-Sept. 30, 2012, results

Looked at differently, the results show that about 32%
of both non-LGBT women and LGBT women have children
under 18 in the home. By contrast, there is a large
difference in child status across the two groups of men,
with LGBT men about half as likely as other men to have
children in the home -- 16% vs. 31%, respectively.

Prior research suggests that within the LGBT population,
child-rearing is much more common among racial and
ethnic minorities, a finding that is substantiated by
the current data. More than 41% of Hispanic and African-
American LGBT women, along with 38% of Asian LGBT women,
are raising children, compared with 28% of white LGBT
women. Some of this reflects the younger average ages of
racial and ethnic groups in the U.S.

Ten percent of LGBT white men are raising children,
compared with 39% of Hispanic men, 31% of Asian men, and
14% of African-American men. Non-LGBT men are more
likely to have children: 29% among whites, 34% of
African-Americans, 44% of Hispanics, and 35% of Asians.

East and West Regions Are Home to More LGBT Identifiers

LGBT identification is slightly higher in the East
(3.7%) and the West (3.6%) than in the Midwest (3.4%)
and the South (3.2%). This slightly higher incidence on
both coasts could be a product of two factors. More
accepting regions may attract LGBT people to move there.
But it may also be the case that social acceptance in
the East and West means that LGBT people are more
willing to self-identify, because they feel less
stigmatized by their identity.

Do you, personally, identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual,
or transgender? June 1-Sept. 30, 2012, results

Implications

This report marks the first step in analyzing the
largest population-based survey of LGBT Americans ever
conducted. Upcoming reports on Gallup.com will analyze
LGBT political attitudes and perspectives, and review
the impact of self-reported LGBT identity on health and
wellbeing. Gallup will continue to include the LGBT
question in its Daily tracking survey, which will
provide the ability to analyze trends and correlates of
LGBT status in the U.S. across a wide variety of social,
cultural, economic, and political indicators.

This initial analysis reveals new insights into the
composition of the LGBT community in the U.S. In
particular, the findings challenge both media and
cultural stereotypes to reveal that the LGBT population
is in a number of ways not that different from the
broader U.S. population.

As courts, legislatures, and voters continue to debate
issues like marriage for same-sex couples, child-rearing
rights for LGBT people, and bans on workplace
discrimination based on sexual orientation and gender
identity, these data provide new and detailed
information about the lives of LGBT Americans and their
families. They offer an unprecedented resource for
informing those debates with facts rather than
stereotype or anecdote.

___________________________________________

Portside aims to provide material of interest to people
on the left that will help them to interpret the world
and to change it.

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