San Francisco might not be the gayest city in America anymore, but it is still among one of the gay-friendliest cities in the nation -- and that's something to brag about.
On the 34th anniversary of Harvey Milk's death, the Human Rights Campaign released a national report that gives a snapshot of how cities are faring in terms of LGBT-friendly policies across the country.
As you might guess, San Francisco was one of 11 cities with a "perfect score."
See also: Remembering Harvey Milk and George Moscone
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The first-ever rating system of LGBT inclusion in municipal law scored cities on housing, employment, and public accommodations. It also rated cities on their relationship recognition and benefits for public sector employees.
San Francisco came pretty damn close to perfection; it was docked five points for not having a mayoral LGBT liaison or LGBT office of affairs. Fortunately, we made up for those lost points with bonus scores for having openly gay city leadership and for participating in the gay community, including Gay Pride, the report said.
We also scored extra points for being "successful" despite restrictive state laws (hi, Gavin!), and for providing health benefits to transgender residents.
Other highlights from the study: