“There was no out, there was just in.”

Before the 1960s almost everything about living openly as a lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgender (LGBT) person was illegal. New York City laws against homosexual activities were particularly harsh. The Stonewall Uprising on June 28, 1969 is a milestone in the quest for LGBT civil rights and provided momentum for a movement.

Please join us for a series of open houses to share your thoughts on planning Stonewall's future.

Come on down and lend your voice!

During May, 2018, these open houses will serve to assist in developing a framework for visitor experiences, services, and programming.

Help Plan the Future of Stonewall National Monument.

Provide your comments. We're listening!

The NPS is creating foundation documents to guide Stonewall's future. The comment period runs through April 30, 2018

Park rangers participating in a pride parade.

LGBTQ Heritage

Learn more about LGBTQ heritage and the people, parks, and places that are telling these stories.

Street sign for Stonewall Place.

Plan Your Visit

Located in Greenwich Village, New York City, Stonewall Inn is one of the 11 parks in New York Harbor.

Exterior shot of the Stonewall Inn with a banner saying

History of The Stonewall Inn

The events of Stonewall opened the door for millions of LGBT Americans to begin pressing for full and equal civil rights.

White House Video Announcing Stonewall

White House Video Announcing Stonewall

Hear President Obama describe the importance of naming Stonewall National Monument as the first national park focused on LGBT history.

Last updated: April 19, 2018

Contact the Park

Mailing Address:

26 Wall Street
Federal Hall National Monument c/o Stonewall National Monument

New York, NY 10005



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