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PHOTOS: ‘Pose’ Season 3 Red Carpet

Cast and crew attend premiere in New York City

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'Pose' star Dominique Jackson attends the red carpet premiere of season 3 in New York City. (Photo by Stephen Lovekin; courtesy FX/Picture Group)

The red carpet premiere for the third and final season of FX’s “Pose” was held on Thursday at JAZZ at Lincoln Center in New York City.

Cast in attendance included Mj Rodriguez, Billy Porter, Dominique Jackson, Indya Moore, Hailie Sahar, Dyllón Burnside, Angel Bismark Curiel, Sandra Bernhard, Jason Rodriguez and guest stars Angelica Ross, Jeremy Pope, and Jeremy McClain.

The event was produced by FX Networks and the red carpet was designed by Nicholas Calhoun of Look Design Studios, LLC.

(Photos by Anthony Behar and Stephen Lovekin; courtesy of FX/PictureGroup)

‘Pray Tell’ Billy Porter. (Photo by Anthony Behar; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

‘Candy Ferocity’ Angelica Ross. (Photo by Stephen Lovekin; courtesy FX/Picture Group)

‘Lil Papi Evangelista’ Angel Bismark Curiel. (Photo by Anthony Behar; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

‘Ricky’ Dyllón Burnside. (Photo by Stephen Lovekin; courtesy of FX/PictureGroup)

‘Lulu’ Hailie Sahar. (Photo by Stephen Lovekin; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

‘Cubby Wintour’ Jeremy McClain. (Photo by Anthony Behar; courtesy FX/PhotoGroup)

‘Lemar Wintour’ Jason Rodriguez. (Photo by Stephen Lovekin; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

‘Judy Kubrak’ Sandra Bernhard. (Photo by Stephen Lovekin; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

‘Archie’ Jeremy Pope (Photo by Anthony Behar; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

‘Angel Evangelista’ Indya Moore. (Photo by Stephen Lovekin; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

Alexis Martin Woodall, executive producer of ‘POSE.’ (Photo by Stephen Lovekin; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

‘Pose’ Executive Producer Sherry Marsh. (Photo by Anthony Behar; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

‘Pose’ Executive Producers Brad Simpson and Nina Jacobson of Color Force. (Photo by Stephen Lovekin; courtesy of FX/PictureGroup)

‘Pose’ Co-Creator/Executive Producer/Writer/Director Steven Canals. (Photo by Stephen Lovekin; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

(Photo courtesy of FX/PictureGroup)

‘Elektra Abundance’ Dominique Jackson. (Photo by Anthony Behar; courtesy FX/PictureGroup)

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Photos

PHOTOS: Our lost year

As D.C. inches toward normalcy, a look back at the year of COVID in photos

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As COVID-19 became a new reality, someone erected a “HOPE” sign in a neighborhood in Virginia. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

In March of 2020, the nation went into lockdown with the COVID-19 pandemic. (Washington Blade photos by Michael K. Lavers and Michael Key)

Riots erupt near the White House following the death of George Floyd. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Peaceful protesters gather in Black Lives Matter Plaza to call for police reform. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Peaceful protests against police brutality are held throughout the nation following the murder of George Floyd. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Whitman-Walker Health erects a mural on 14th Street, N.W. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

The lion statue at the National Zoo sports a rainbow tie-dye mask. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

No Justice No Pride holds a rally on June 13. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

The No Justice No Pride-run ‘Pride2020 March’ is more of a protest than Pride events of the past few years. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

No Justice No Pride holds a protest in front of Mayor Muriel Bowser’s House calling for the ‘defunding’ of the Metropolitan Police Department. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Local restaurants convert to outdoor dining to comply with restrictions during the pandemic. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

The far-right Proud Boys march in a ‘Stop the Steal’ rally after Donald Trump loses the presidential election. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Drag Queen Goldie Grigio serves to-go food at Duplex Diner. (Washington Blade photo by Michael K. Lavers)

Grocery stores across the country experience shortages on basic items early in the pandemic. (Washington Blade photo by Michael K. Lavers)

The streets of D.C. are empty and quiet during lockdown. (Washington Blade photo by Michael K. Lavers)

The Blade holds it’s singles issue again this year, though COVID restrictions make dating a challenge. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Ruby Corado has her temperature taken at the entrance to Casa Ruby LGBTQ Community Center. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi continues to give press briefings, though new restrictions involve social distancing and the use of masks. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Downtown D.C. goes on lockdown following the attack on the U.S. Capitol in January. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Restaurants and small businesses struggle with new restrictions during the pandemic. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Mikko, gay news, Washington Blade

Mikko Kosonen opened Mikko almost two years ago and has been getting creative while coping with COVID restrictions. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Supporters of Donald Trump march on the U.S. Capitol in a ‘Stop the Steal’ rally. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

Thanksgiving in 2020 looks different for many families compared to family celebrations pre-COVID. (Washington Blade photo by Michael Key)

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PHOTOS: D.C. braces for the inauguration

National Guard patrolling Capitol after insurrection

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inauguration, gay news, Washington Blade
An electronic sign at the intersection of 17th and P Streets in Dupont Circle on Jan. 14, 2021, advises D.C. residents to avoid downtown on Inauguration Day. (Washington Blade photo by Michael K. Lavers)

Thousands of National Guard troops have arrived in D.C. amid growing security concerns around President-elect Biden’s inauguration after the Jan. 6 insurrection at the U.S. Capitol.

Troops are currently patrolling the U.S. Capitol and streets around it. Fencing has also been installed around the Capitol, the U.S. Supreme Court, the Treasury Building and other federal buildings.

Pennsylvania Avenue and many other streets in downtown D.C. have already been closed to traffic ahead of Inauguration Day, and authorities have installed barricades to limit access into the area. Businesses in downtown D.C. have also begun to board up their windows in anticipation of potential protests and violence.

(Washington Blade photos by Michael K. Lavers)

Fencing surrounds the U.S. Supreme Court on Jan. 10, 2021.
Workers install plywood over the windows of the Peet’s Coffee at 17th and I Streets, N.W., on Jan. 14, 2021.
Fencing at the intersection of 17th and K Streets in Farragut Square.
A snow plow blocks the intersection of 15th and H Streets near McPherson Square.
American flag bunting placed on the outside of the Treasury Building along 15th Street on Jan. 14, 2021. The building — like the White House, the U.S. Capitol and the U.S. Supreme Court — are surrounded by fencing.
Pennsylvania Avenue near the Wilson Building and Freedom Plaza on Jan. 14, 2021.
A Metropolitan Police Department patrol car parked on Pennsylvania Avenue near the intersection of Third Street on Jan. 14, 2021.
Two members of the National Guard patrol the U.S. Capitol grounds along Third Street, N.W., on Jan. 14, 2021.
A truck moves a Jersey barrier on Third Street, N.W., near the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 14, 2021.
A hand-written pro-democracy sign on Third Street, N.W., near the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 14, 2021.
An electronic FBI billboard in a bus shelter at the intersection of Ninth Street and Constitution Avenue, N.W., on Jan. 14, 2021, asks the public for information about President Trump supporters who assaulted police officers during the U.S. Capitol siege.
A man jogs on Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W., on Jan. 14, 2021.
A boarded up business on F Street between Ninth and 10th Streets, N.W., on Jan. 14, 2021.
Barricades at the intersection of 15th and K Streets, N.W., on Jan. 14, 2021.
Official cars from New York and Virginia parked on 16th Street in front of the Capital Hilton on Jan. 14, 2021.
A Metropolitan Police Department patrol car parked behind barricades at the intersection of Connecticut Avenue and K Street in Farragut Square on Jan. 14, 2021.
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The year in photos

From a pandemic to protests, 2020 is one for the history books

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2020 photos, gay news, Washington Blade
From a pandemic to protests, 2020 is one for the history books.
Monet Dupree performs at Freddie’s Follies at Freddie’s Beach Bar and Gill on Jan. 13 at a time before the concept of ‘social distancing.’
David Spivey is named ‘Mr. Mid-Atlantic Leather 2020’ on Jan. 17.
Members of the Gay Men’s Chorus of Washington perform at the Brother, Help Thyself Foundation Grant Awards ceremony in the now-shuttered DC Eagle.
Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam attends an Equality Virginia event on Feb. 4 in Richmond celebrating the impending passage of the Virginia Values Act in the Virginia General Assembly.
The Washington Blade holds its annual Most Eligible LGBT Singles party at Duplex Diner on Feb. 14.
Mayor Pete Buttigieg makes a presidential campaign stop in Northern Virginia on Feb. 23.
Rep. Mark Takano (D-Calif.) speaks at a congressional hearing on LGBT rights on Feb. 27.
Gay Trump supporter Brandon Straka speaks at the Conservative Political Action Conference on Feb. 28.
As life with COVID-19 became a new reality, someone erected a “HOPE” sign in Winchester, Va.
The streets and restaurants of the gayborhood were empty by March 17 as new COVID-19 restrictions were put in place.
Ruby Corado has her temperature checked before entering the Casa Ruby community center on May 8.
Riots broke out in the streets of D.C. on May 31 following the murder of George Floyd.
A peaceful Black Lives Matter protest was held at Black Lives Matter Plaza on June 6.
The activist group No Justice No Pride organized a ‘Defund MPD’ march and protest on June 13.
The No Justice No Pride ‘Defund MPD’ march ended in a protest in front of D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser’s home.
A makeshift memorial was created in front of the United States Supreme Court following the death of Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
Signs mourning the loss of trans women of color were among those on the White House fence on election day, Nov. 3.
A ‘Make America Great Again’ pro-Trump mega rally was held on the streets of D.C. Protesters included Gays for Trump.
A series of new coronavirus restrictions threaten the future of LGBT businesses.
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