Rainbow Romance Writers Question RWA on Discrimination

Barbara Vey -- February 6th, 2012

Let me start by stating that I don’t belong to RWA (Romance Writers of America) or RWI (Romance Writers Ink) or RRW (Rainbow Romance Writers), but I’ve been trying to follow the storm brewing on the internet about same-sex romances being unaccepted in the More Than Magic (MTM) writing conference offered by the RWI chapter of RWA.

 

In the rules of the MTM contest, it is stated “  Note: MTM will no longer accept same-sex entries in any category.”  No reason in given in the rules.  I have contacted RWI, and here is the information I have received:

On behalf of RWI, a small local chapter of RWA:
After much consideration, RWI regretfully announces the MTM Published Author Contest has been cancelled. All monies received from entrants will be returned as soon as possible. We have heard and understood the issues raised, and will take those concerns into consideration should the chapter elect to hold contests in the future. Please note: our contest coordinator, Jackie, is a chapter member who graciously volunteered to collect entries and sort by category. It is unfortunate that she has become the object of personal ridicule and abuse. We recognize the decision to disallow same-sex entries is highly charged. We also opted not to accept YA entries. We do not condone discrimination against individuals of any sort.

 

RRW president Heidi Cullinan wrote a passionate blog called “RWA Shouldn’t Be in the Business of Discrimination.”  In it she states, “Several members have emailed [RWI] to ask why the change; one member got a reply. She was told it was a hard decision, but some members of the chapter felt “uncomfortable” with same-sex entries.” You can read the entire blog here.

 

KT Grant published, in her blog, a response from Erin Frye of RWA to Isobel Carr regarding RWA’s stance on individual chapter contests.  “Chapter licensing agreements do not dictate the rules for chapter contests, and the idea that RWA can or should police contests run by its 145 chapters is fraught with complications. Following the suggestion logically, how far should RWA go with regulating chapter contests? Should RWA require chapters to only allow entries that would qualify for the RITA competition? If so, that would rule out contests that are open to books that are self published and/or books published by many small presses. Viewing the situation from another perspective, if the Rainbow chapter wished to hold a contest for the best LGBT books, should RWA say that’s not allowed? Personally, I don’t think so. Each chapter is separately incorporated and governed by volunteer leaders who are expected to make decisions in the best interests of the organization they serve. Each chapter is therefore allowed to offer programs and services that reflect the special interests and sensibilities of its members.”  You can read the entire blog here.

 

I see several different issues here.  Do individual chapters have the right to choose what they want to allow into their contests?  Is it discrimination if they don’t?  What if they can’t find readers to judge the contest?  Is it their responsibility to find judges if not readily available?

 

I looked at the RWI website and they appear to be a small group in Tulsa, OK.  I also checked out the RRW website and noticed that they didn’t have a contest available on their site.  Should RRW be required to have one?  And if they did would they accept all types of romance?

 

Is it up to RWA to police all the contest that are run in all the chapters?

 

I sure don’t claim to have any of the answers.  I know this is a hot button topic.  Even though I have read same sex books and we have blurbed about them on the blog, it’s not a topic I normally read.  But then there are other genres I don’t necessarily read because they aren’t my cup of tea.  These are personal choices of mine, but others may be fine with them and that’s okay.  That’s why there are so many choices out there.

 

Now that you have heard all sides, is this an issue that got bigger than it would have if things weren’t so instantaneous on the internet?  Would cooler minds have prevailed if everyone had a chance to have their say?  Do you still believe this was a blatant act of discrimination?  Or was it just a small chapter working within their means?

 

Bottom Line:  No easy answers here today.

 

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57 thoughts on “Rainbow Romance Writers Question RWA on Discrimination

  1. Jody

    As one who was concerned with the contest and the message being sent, I think the internet and social media especially was able to disseminate the issue. You bring up a point that I think that is missed is that the Rainbow Chapter(LGBT) and the Love, Faith, Hope chapter (Inspriationals) are speicality chapters just like Celtic Hearts and Hearts Through History and countless others. When they run their contests they are speicific to their subgenre. So yes IMHO it makes sense that someone who writes a LGBT is not likely to enter a contest in an Inspirational contest, Just like a person who writes a contemporary (time travel excepted) in a contest by Hearts thru History.

    But RWI is not a speicalty chapter so one might rightly expect they have members who write across the romance spectrum, so to exclude a subgenre in a contest seems unusual. That they also excluded YA was not listed on their website. What bothers me is some of the early claims posted by RWI claim they couldn’t get judges, and yet when the President of Rainbow chapter offered it was rejected. So in my mind it was the content that was objectionable and had they been up front and not hid behind a judges issue they at least looked honest in their conviction, though I personally don’t agree with this.

    IMHO had this been a specialy chapter most of this would have been mote, that it wasn’t and I always thought RWA was inclusive it is disturbing.

  2. Lex Valentine

    What got the ball rolling was the fact that in past years GBLT books had won or placed highly in some categories in this contest. I know several authors who felt that the whole “members are uncomfortable with GLBT books” meant that RWI members were uncomfortable with their contest getting known as one where GLBT books did well. That’s pretty sad if it is indeed the reason behind their discomfort.

  3. Lloyd Meeker

    In earlier correspondence RWI made it very clear that finding judges to read LGBT entries was not a concern. The problem was that membership was “uncomfortable” with LGBT submissions. That’s a clear commentary on content.

    By conflating their refusal to accept LGBT entries with stating that they also decided against YA entries, they imply that both refusals were for the same reason. I doubt that any experienced author or contest judge could be “uncomfortable” with a YA story.

    The feeble tissue of their rationalization is not sufficient to quarantine the odor of their bigotry.

  4. Laura Baumbach

    Romances with LGBT heroes and heroines do not make up a sub-genre of romance. They are merely romances with LBGT characters within them. They can’t be excluded as a genre the chapter doesn’t have an interest in like paranormal or historical. There are LGBT romance that fall into all the same subgenres as heterosexual romances do. They are not a separate entity.

  5. Allyn

    RWI can do whatever it wants, and if a group doesn’t like it, then get over it. Same goes for the RRW and every other chapter in RWA.

    I write LGBT romance though am not published yet. I do not feel discriminated against. I understand not everyone likes this type romance. Like Barbara, there are certain types of books that aren’t my cup of tea, but I don’t go all over the Internet bashing them.

    I think the immediacy of the Internet DOES fuel a lot of controversy that might well die down or be resolved in a more civil manner if folks could (or WOULD) sit back and engage their brains before they fired off some diatribe.

    1. Christine T.

      Cheers to that. It’s easy enough to write out your initial thoughts in the heat of the moment and hit send without taking a deep breath, counting to 10, and re-reading before you post. Maybe your indignation holds up, maybe you need to step off the soap box and indeed use your brain as well as your heart. A thoughtful argument or comment should always hold more sway than a screech.

    2. Lloyd Meeker

      Of course RWI can do whatever it wants. And I can get over it. Have done, actually. On the other hand, adult behavior presumes willingness to take responsibility for said behavior. All choices have consequences.

      RWI is free to discriminate on the basis of sexual orientation, and free to experience the consequences of that choice. They mustn’t be offended when someone points out that their behavior is bigotry in motion. And those who shaped RWI’s policies just have to get over that.

    3. Sue T

      Exactly! I agree with this and what Erin Fry released regarding RWA’s position. The chapters have a right to run their chapter in the best interests of their chapter. It’s the Board’s responsibility to determine what that means. Hopefully, it means, in this case, they discussed with the membership. If they did, then it’s their call and they should not be beat up about it. Even if they didn’t discuss with the membership, they might have had to make a call based on what they believed was in the best interest of the chapter and if the best interest is they don’t want to be known as a same sex chapter, then that’s totally their call.

      It’s funny. People cry foul when the government even thinks about stepping in on their personal and small business lives but good grief, when this sort of stuff happens, people storm the net, cry foul and want RWA to get involved in the chapter’s business.

      I don’t profess to know the exact reason they disallowed same sex entries – none of us do. But you know what? That’s between the Board and the chapter members.

      1. Lloyd Meeker

        Actually, we do know now. The discrimination is clear and documented. The question of accepting same-sex entries was put to RWI membership, and the resolution to exclude passed by a very narrow margin. Some left the chapter in protest of that decision.

        Your highly generalized comment about “government” is hard to address with specifics. I believe, however, that your characterization of the protest resulting from the RWI decision to exclude as “storming the net” and “cry[ing] foul” is not the only possible interpretation of those subsequent events. As I observed earlier, important social change does not happen by being polite and cooperative. Ever.

        But I agree with you that there is an issue of governance at play. At its upcoming meeting, RWA board must decide whether maintaining – and enforcing – a policy that forbids discrimination on the basis of gender, age, physical capacity, race, religion or sexual orientation constitutes improper involvement in chapter business, or whether such a policy constitutes a fundamental social contract with its members that only the RWA board can maintain for the benefit of all.

  6. Lynn Lorenz

    Why is it so hard for everyone to see that saying “no same sex pairings” is exactly the same as saying “No interracial couples/blacks/Jews/Catholics/fat chicks”? It’s bigotry. And ugly word, but the correct one.

    Romances with glbt characters are first and foremost romances – they aren’t a genre, like YA or Suspense or Contemporary.

    Any contest under the umbrella of RWA can limit their genres – most do. But very few put up on their website such blatant bigotry and even go on to say, “hey, we didn’t even try to find judges, because we’re uncomfortable with it.”

    Wow. Uncomfortable? Seriously?

    1. Allyn

      I am uncomfortable with the Westboro Baptist Church in Kansas. Look them up if you aren’t familiar with Fred Phelps and his bunch. And while everyone was screaming over the Supreme Court decision upholding their right to protest at funerals, I was thanking God the Supreme Court had upheld the first amendment. If the court takes away Phelps’s right to say what he wants, next they’ll take away my right to say I don’t like conservative TV pundits.

      Last time I checked, that amendment gave you, me and everybody else the right to be bigots. Seriously? Yeah, seriously. Ugly? If you think so.

      1. Lloyd Meeker

        You’re exactly right, Allyn. I agree with you 100%.

        Fred Phelps has the right to say whatever he believes. The first amendment, however, does not protect him from being excoriated for his bigoted lunacy. I’ll let you draw your own dotted line back to this RWI matter.

      2. Beth

        I agree that Fred Phelps has the right to say whatever bigoted thing he wishes under 1st Amendment protection. Just as I, as a consumer, also have to right to decline to buy any author (or boycott an actor) for their bigoted beliefs. Money talks in my book.

        I wish this was just about romance genres and sub-genres. But what sold me that this was actual discrimination by RWI chapter members was when they commented on Suzanne Brockmann’s Facebook post on this topic, alluding that if they “let in same-sex stories, what was next? Rape and Bestiality?”

        Really? Saying that same sex stories are akin to bestiality is very much discrimination. I don’t enjoy historical romances as a rule, but that doesn’t mean I think if we let them in a contest…it would led to the Zombie Apocalypse or something silly like that. Bigotry is ugly, in fact as we know from painful experience here in the US, it actually kills. So while free speech is protected under the 1st Amendment, I also have to right to speak up and say it’s utterly and totally wrong.

    2. Christine T.

      Yes, the RWI chapter is discriminating given what’s been stated. However, Barbara’s blog is the first I’ve heard of this issue so excuse my ignorance, but from some comments it seems that the RWA itself is taking a lot of flack for what one specific chapter is doing. RWA has code of [professional] ethics. Is it being bashed for one chapter’s exclusionary policy? I don’t find that fair either. I would assume, as with any national organization, it can only react to what a local chapter does after the issue is brought to its attention.

      1. Lloyd Meeker

        RWA finds itself between a rock and a hard place (my personal evaluation) at the moment. They want to give chapters as much autonomy as possible (admirable) and don’t have an official policy on discrimination (unfortunate, perhaps even convenient). The board is taking the matter in hand next month, though, so we’ll see what happens then.

        More importantly, Christine, you prove the entire case for raising a stink about the matter. It’s unlikely PW would have picked up the issue without the furor on the internet, and there would have been no furor on the internet unless some folks were sufficiently outraged at the position taken by RWI to take the time to write and blog.

        The greatest single social change in the last 125 years, imho, is women’s suffrage. It changed everything in this country, and set the stage for so much more. I doubt that we would have seen even the slow civil rights progress of the last 60 years without women having the vote.

        The sad fact is that important change rarely takes place without confrontation and impoliteness. There were those who wanted the suffragettes to be polite, and ask for their rights nicely. So unladylike, they were.

        The internet flames over this issue accomplished several things. You finally heard about a problem that many of us have struggled with for years, RWI’s discriminatory policy was exposed, and RWA is going to be talking about the issue at their next meeting. Without the furor, I doubt that any of those changes would have taken place.

        RWA has already made it clear that the organization “does not condone” discrimination of any kind. I can only hope that the Board comes up with something with a little more spine during its March meetings.

        1. Christine T.

          Thanks for this input. I’ll admit that when I read RWA’s ‘code of ethics’ its apparent exclusion of discriminatory practices was a surprise but this is an area that is not as clear-cut (my opinion of course) as it seems. It is interesting that the RWA board is now tackling the issue and I look forward to reading what happens next. Given the current furor, I presume the blogging won’t stop.

          1. Lloyd Meeker

            I think the hottest blogging is over. Most of the LGBT writers I know are waiting to see what happens in March.

            And thanks to you, Barbara, for opening this post to comments.

  7. Tracey

    Romance Writers of America (RWA) defines romance this way:

    A Central Love Story: The main plot centers around two individuals falling in love and struggling to make the relationship work. A writer can include as many subplots as he/she wants as long as the love story is the main focus of the novel.

    An Emotionally-Satisfying and Optimistic Ending: In a romance, the lovers who risk and struggle for each other and their relationship are rewarded with emotional justice and unconditional love.

    Look at the definition of romance by RWA. “Two INDIVIDUALS.” Not a man and a woman. Two PEOPLE.

    That’s the national standard for the group.

    But the idea of same-sex pairings made the Romance Writers Ink chapter “uncomfortable.” That was what RWI said in an e-mail to one writer decided to ask: when she asked them why they had put this note in the rules:

    – Note: MTM will no longer accept same-sex entries in any category.

    “It was a difficult decision, but after a month-long discussion, it was voted by the chapter to no longer accept same-sex. The majority of our members were just uncomfortable with it.”

    (I would like to note that Mexican Heat by Laura Baumbach and Josh Lanyon won the More Than Magic award for Best Erotic Romance last year. So MTM apparently wasn’t “uncomfortable with same-sex romance” twelve months ago, nor in any previous year.)

    So RWI changed the rules of the contest for their own comfort, effectively saying that for contest purposes, a romance would only be between a male character and a female one.

    What stuck in a lot of people’s craws was that RWA said that local chapters can determine whether or not to comply with national standards.

    This would be bad for three reasons. This isn’t good for three reasons. First, it creates precedent. It becomes that much easier for other chapters to do the same thing, so that the national definition of “two individuals” means nothing. And of course, the more people do something, the more it gains, in many people’s eyes, legitimacy.

    Second, by excluding the same-sex novellas and novels from its definition of romance, RWI is implicitly saying that same-sex relationships are NOT romances. That they have nothing to do with love.

    Swap in another word for “same-sex.” Try “black.” “Asian.” “Latino.” Or instead of “same-sex entries,” substitute “stories about disabled people.” Or “stories about women.”

    Substitute any word that you’d like, and then imagine–if you HAVE to imagine, if it isn’t part of your reality–what it would be like to live in a world where someone can say, “Stories about people like you make me uncomfortable. I don’t want to hear them. I don’t consider this love. I don’t want to acknowledge that your stories or you exist.”

    And third–you can’t run an organization by having people pick and choose which rules that they want to obey. It doesn’t work and it’s annoying. RWI is acting like, to paraphrase Nash Bozard, the kid in a game of tag who, when caught, yells, “Nuh-uh! I’ve got special magic armor! And a superweapon! And I’m a Jedi! I’m not out yet–you can’t make me!”

    It’s not fair when someone decides rules and standards don’t have to apply to them. And it’s just as unfair when you’re an adult as when you’re eight.

    RWI made an announcement this morning. They canceled the contest, saying that they did not discriminate in any way and that they had made the decision to exclude YA books as well.

    This misses the point completely. YA is a specialty category marketed to kids and teenagers. Books with LGBTQ characters exist in ALL of the categories of the now-defunct More Than Magic contest: Erotic Romance, First Book, Historical, Novella, Paranormal, Romantic Comedy, Romantic Suspense,
    Sensual Contemporary, Single Title (any romance sub-genre, including women’s fiction, ST contemporary, or any novel with strong romantic elements) and Sweet Contemporary (this included traditional and inspirational romance). Not to mention in other categories that were not eligible under contest rules, such as mystery, fantasy romance, historical fantasy and science fiction.

    The writers of books with LGBTQ characters or content weren’t asking for anything big or special. They just wanted the chance to compete with their peers, the same as they’d done in previous years. There was a call for members of Rainbow Romance Writers to volunteer as judges for future contests so that discomfort wouldn’t be an issue. (How many people did volunteer, I don’t know, but I saw many, many writers urging their fellows to do so. And, based on the scores of links that I saw, the excluded writers were not so much vituperative as shocked and hurt that they were being told that they couldn’t play in this sandbox any longer.

    RWI could have said, “We thought it over and we were wrong.” They could have decided that being fair and non-exclusionary was more important than their comfort. And given that they said that they “recruit[ed] judges nationwide and even worldwide (for e-books) and [their] only requirement is that they are regular romance readers,” they could have looked for judges for whom discomfort would not have been an issue–both this year and in the foreseeable future.

    But instead, they decided to take their bat and their ball and go home.

    I wish I could say that I’m surprised.

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  10. Laura Kaye

    I agree completely with Tracey and Lynn Lorenz.

    Romances with glbt characters are first and foremost romances – they aren’t a genre, like YA or Suspense or Contemporary. They’re romances that happen to have gay characters and same-sex relationships.

    So the chapter’s response that they also didn’t welcome YA titles was a completely erroneous comparison. I’m assuming the chapter’s prohibition against a YA category WASN’T because kids make their members uncomfortable. I bet they would’ve accepted stories that had young adult characters or a young-adult romantic subplot in an otherwise adult book. But not so with gay characters.

    If you have any doubt that this statement was discriminatory:
    – Note: MTM will no longer accept same-sex entries in any category.

    Picture it this way:
    – Note: MTM will no longer accept interracial entries in any category.
    – Note: MTM will no longer accept Jewish entries in any category.
    – Note: MTM will no longer accept African-American entries in any category.

    I agree RWA should not police individual chapter contests. But there’s a HUGE difference between policing the contests and having an institutional policy that prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, class, gender, religion, or sexual orientation. Tracey’s three reasons why RWA did have a stake in this situation were spot on.

    1. Stephanie Scott

      While I agree with you completely, there is a rather large portion of the population who believe that being gay is sinful and wrong, and they do not associate discrimination against gays in the same way as racial discrimination. They might balk at defining what they’re doing as discrimination at all being that it derives from their spiritual beliefs. Then you get into a discussion about what the Bible meant about those scattered passages that mention homosexuality and “sexual deviancy.” Many Muslims are also against the practice of gay unions, so I shouldn’t even just call out Christians.

      It’s a discussion worth having, and one I think will continue to push the church in new directions considering it’s only a matter of time before same sex marriage is legal in every U.S. state. I sincerely hope that the Republican party will ditch the attempt to block gay unions and leave that sort of opposition to fringe groups. People are entitled to believe what they want, but the government should not legislate based on moral opposition only.

      It’s going to take another few generations for a lot of this discrimination to truly fall away. Even then, there will always be opposition and discomfort to what people don’t understand or refuse to understand.

      1. Lloyd Meeker

        This is a really powerful comment, Stephanie. Thank you for naming the elephant in the room. These are issues I struggled with when coming out, which required leaving what I had believed to be my life-calling as a minister.

        Religion is a private matter, which is why our founding fathers took such care to separate church(es) and state. No religious tenet should be used as a moral standard for RWA unless RWA wants to establish itself as a church. Then people could decide whether or not the tenets of the Church of RWA were acceptable to them and join – or not. Until that happens, religion can’t be allowed to shape the whole organization’s standards. There’s an “Inspirational” chapter for folks who want that synthesis.

        The beauty and power of freedom of religion is unmistakeable, and must be protected. It guarantees a person the right to believe whatever they want to believe, and practice those beliefs within the law. However freedom of religion does not give anyone the freedom to practice their religion on me, or anyone else. They just get to practice it on themselves.

        By that very same freedom of religion, I refuse to let their conscience be my guide. I certainly don’t expect they are supposed to let my conscience be theirs.

        That’s why we have courts. That’s why today a court ruled Prop 8 as unconstitutional. Some behavior, regardless of the intense religious beliefs behind it, are unacceptable in this country. Thank heaven for that!

      2. Lee

        If they want adhere to the restriction of their religious teaching, then they should not pick and choose which tenet they want to comply with. They allow erotica, which covers a large scope of sexual activity, from the most innocent to fringe sexual practices that many people see as “deviant” and clearly not condoned by Bible, such as BDSM, slavery, and rape fantasy. So if they include erotica, they have no reason, religious or otherwise, to exclude same sex romance.

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  12. Emma Hox

    I do not plan on stating my personal opinion about this topic at this time, however I think that you are very correct when you raise the question whether this issue has gotten bigger than it would have if things weren’t so instantaneous on the internet.

    Also, here in the state of Washington where I live the law was recently amended to allow same-sex marriages.

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