Alina Wang Signs with VNA Girls

Click on Alina For a Blowjob and Foot Sex MP4 Preview

Click on Alina For a Blowjob and Foot Sex MP4 Preview

I remember when Eva Lin was the first trans woman to sign a contract with Vicky Vette’s VNA Girls. That was back in 2014. Now, Alina Wang of London is on VNA Live! You may have read my exclusive TS Dreamland interview with Alina, but if not, click here if you’d like to. As a member of, you’ll have the access to all the live cam shows from the 50 VNA girls, every day and almost every hour! Of course, these include Alina’s next show on Wednesday, June 29, 12:00pm EDT. The MP4 video preview of The Lucky Pantyhose Delivery Man video on her website reads, “It’s still a nice surprise when the pantyhose delivery man knocked my door, even it was kind of expected! I suddenly felt horny so I requested the deliver man to stay to watch me trying on the pantyhose. How lucky the nervous man was, but he didn’t realise that in the beginning, until his cock is encased by the pantyhose and in my wet hot mouth! I can tell he has a strong pantyhose and foot fetish! If you got the same fetish then keep watching me see how he enjoyed my blowjob and footjob with my newly delivered pantyhose! At the end, he jack off to my pantyhose covered foot! By the way, he has a very nice cock!” I agree. That cock looks absolutely delicious and so does Alina. 

Transgender Vlogger Charts 20 Year Transition



PUBLISHED: 09:30 EST, 15 April 2016 | UPDATED: 10:39 EST, 15 April 2016

Maya, 20, from Toronto, was born Markus but now identifies as a woman. The transgender student made the decision to transition from male to female after attending a trans pride march when she was 18. At school she dreamed of wearing a prom dress but she was ‘too afraid’. Maya now has a growing following as a YouTuber – and her ‘transition timeline’ video has been watched nearly 2.4 million times. Click here for Maya’s YouTube Channel and here for the original article with more incredible photos.

Anohni’s Rousing Protest Pop

Photograph by Francesco Carrozzini. Courtesy of Trunk Archive.

Photograph by Francesco Carrozzini. Courtesy of Trunk Archive.

The trans singer-songwriter has crafted an album of EDM to save the world.

TUE, 2016-05-03 12:41

In January, the singer Anohni (formerly known as Antony) became the first transgender performer to receive an Oscar nomination. The news felt particularly salient after an unprecedented year for trans visibility. However, her achievement was undercut a month later when she discovered she wouldn’t be singing “Manta Ray,” her collaboration with J. Ralph for the documentary Racing Extinction, at the awards. Three of the other acts up for Best Original Song—Lady Gaga, Sam Smith, and the Weeknd — were scheduled to perform, as was non-nominee Dave Grohl; Variety reported she was removed from the lineup due to “time constraints.”

Anohni had planned to attend the ceremony, but then three days before the event she published an essay on Pitchfork explaining why she’d ultimately be skipping it. In her opinion, she hadn’t been left out of the proceedings because she was transgender — at least not directly — but because, she wrote, she was “relatively unknown in the U.S., singing a song about ecocide, and that might not sell advertising space.” The snub and the Academy’s lack of communication with her opened a wound she’s been nursing for decades, one inflicted by a capitalist system of “social oppression” that she’d refuse to support.

“I felt very defeated,” she says, on the phone from Paris two weeks later. “I wasn’t considered financially significant enough for them to tend to my well-being. It reiterated an ongoing theme in my mind, which is that in America, you have to pay to be respected. That’s what Beyoncé means at the end of ‘Formation’: My money is my best revenge.”

This is how conversations with Anohni often unfold. A question elicits a response that coils its way through personal sentiments, race, class, patriarchy, and avant-queer history, one cri de coeur sparking the next, to the point where you wonder if she’ll stop to catch her breath. Click here to continue reading on

Laverne Cox Will Star in New CBS Legal Series “Doubt”


CBS has announced a new legal series called Doubt, which will star Laverne Cox. While top billing will go to Katherine Heigl and Steven Pasquale, the series will mark the first time on network television a transgender actor/actress will play a reoccurring role in drama series. Laverne’s role was designed and written for a transgender actress from start to finish. The initial pilot ran in 2015, but was rewritten/recast with with the intention of persevering the transgender role.

Deadline says the series is about “a smart, chic, successful defense lawyer at a boutique firm who shockingly gets romantically involved with one of her clients, who may or may not be guilty of a brutal crime.”

I guess that means next fall the transgender community will be tuning into CBS, to support our girl. Continue reading the article by SLICKLION on

Massachusetts Senate Passes Transgender Rights Bill Against Anti-LGBT Group’s Opposition

Bill Passes by Huge Margin

by David Badash May 12, 2016 7:19 PM


Thursday afternoon the Massachusetts Senate passed a transgender rights bill by a vote of 33-4. All four opposing votes were from Republicans. The bill protects transgender people in places of public accommodation, including restrooms that correspond with their gender identity.

“As a member of the LGBT community it’s really big for me,” Democratic Senate President Stan Rosenberg said, according to the AP. “This is a fundamental right.”

LGBT activists too were pleased.

“My heart breaks with gratitude. I can’t thank you enough,” Lorelei Erisis, a transgender woman from Ayer, told the AP. “I’m a writer and I’m losing words. Thank you so much for standing with us and for protecting us.”

But anti-LGBT forces were angered.

“If this legislation is passed, woman and children will have no protections against being ogled by, or exposed to, naked men,” Massachusetts Family Institute President Andrew Beckwith said. One day earlier his group protested the legislation. That protest included little children holding up signs that read, “No Bathroom Bill.”

Click here to continue reading.