Dan Savage

Dan Savage
Dan Savage

Dan Savage in 2005
Born Daniel Keenan Savage
October 7, 1964 (1964-10-07) (age 47)
Chicago, Illinois
Other names Keenan Hollahan
Education B.A., Theater, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign[1]
Occupation Author, media pundit, journalist, newspaper editor and sex advice columnist
Spouse Terry Miller
Children D.J.

Daniel Keenan "Dan" Savage (born October 7, 1964)[2] is an American author, media pundit, journalist and newspaper editor.[3][4] Savage writes the internationally syndicated relationship and sex advice column Savage Love. Its tone is frank in its discussion of sexuality, often humorous, and hostile to social conservatives, as in the Santorum controversy regarding homosexuality. As a gay man, Savage has often been the subject of controversy regarding some of his opinions that pointedly clash with cultural conservatives and those put forth by what Savage has been known to call the "gay establishment". He has also worked as a theater director, both under his real name and under the name Keenan Hollahan, using his middle name and his grandmother's maiden name.[5] In 2010, Savage and his husband Terry Miller began the It Gets Better Project to help prevent suicide among LGBT youth.


Early life and college

Dan Savage was born to William and Judy Savage in Chicago, Illinois.[6] He is of Irish ancestry.[7] The third of four children,[6] Savage was raised as a Roman Catholic and attended Quigley Preparatory Seminary North, which he has described as "a Catholic high school in Chicago for boys thinking of becoming priests."[8] Though Savage has stated that he is now "a wishy-washy agnostic" and an atheist,[9] he has said that he still considers himself "culturally Catholic."[8][10]

Savage attended the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, where he studied theater and history.[6] As a theater director, Savage (working under the name "Keenan Hollahan") was a founder of Seattle's Greek Active Theater.[10] Much of the group's work has been queer recontextualizations of classic works, such as a tragicomic Macbeth with both the title character and Lady Macbeth played by performers of the opposite sex. In March 2001, he directed his own Egguus at Consolidated Works, a parody of Peter Shaffer's 1973 play Equus which exchanged a fixation on horses for a fixation on chickens. Savage has not directed, produced, or performed in any productions since a 2003 production of Letters from the Earth, also at Consolidated Works, his trimmed version of Mark Twain's The Diary of Adam and Eve, which received scathing reviews, including one from his own paper, "My Boss's Show Stinks".[11]

Savage Love

In 1991, Savage was living in Madison, Wisconsin, and working as a manager at a local video store that specialized in independent film titles.[6] There, Savage befriended Tim Keck, co-founder of The Onion, who announced that he was moving to Seattle to help start an alternative weekly newspaper titled The Stranger.[6] Savage "made the offhand comment that forever altered [his] life: 'Make sure your paper has an advice column — everybody claims to hate 'em, but everybody seems to read 'em'."[12] Savage typed up a sample column, and to Savage's surprise Keck offered him the job.[13][14]

Savage stated in a February 2006 interview in The Onion's A.V. Club (which publishes his column) that he began the column with the express purpose of providing mocking advice to heterosexuals.

Forever, I'd read letters that had been written to straight advice columnists from gay people. Sometimes the advice was okay, but oftentimes it was clueless about gay issues or gay people or gay sex or gay rights. And I just thought it would be funny for once if there was an advice column written by a gay person where straight people had to get slapped around or treated with contempt.[13]

Savage wanted to call the column "Hey Faggot!" His editors at the time refused his choice of column name, but for the first several years of the column, he attached "Hey Faggot!" at the beginning of each printed letter as a salutation. According to Savage:

When I started writing this column in 1991, there was a debate raging in hellish homosexual circles about words like faggot. The idea was that if we used these words ourselves — Queer Nation, Dyke March, "Hey, Faggot" — straights couldn't use them as hate words anymore. I chose "Hey, Faggot" as my salutation in joking reference to this lively debate about reclaiming hate words.[15]

In his February 25, 1999 column, Savage announced that he was retiring the phrase: "Lo many columns later, it feels strange to begin every column with a joke about a debate that ended years ago."[15]

He has written in a number of columns about "straight rights" concerns, such as the HPV vaccine and the morning-after pill, stating in his November 9, 2005, column that "[t]he right-wingers and the fundies and the sex-phobes don't just have it in for the queers. They're coming for your asses too."

Radio and journalism

Dan Savage speaking at Illinois Wesleyan University, 2007

In addition to maintaining his weekly column and authoring four books, Savage has been involved in several other projects.

From 1994 until 1997, he had a weekly three-hour call-in show called Savage Love Live on Seattle's KCMU (now KEXP). From 1998 to 2000, he ran the biweekly advice column Dear Dan on the news website abcnews.com.

He is now the editorial director of the weekly Seattle newspaper The Stranger, a promotion from his former position as The Stranger's editor-in-chief.[16] Savage is currently a contributor to This American Life, an hour-long radio show on Chicago's WBEZ syndicated by PRI, as well as a frequent contributor to Out magazine and a "Real Time Real Reporter" on HBO's Real Time with Bill Maher. He has also made multiple appearances on MSNBC's Countdown with Keith Olbermann and CNN's Anderson Cooper 360 discussing LGBT politcal issues such as same-sex marriage and Don't Ask Don't Tell.


The Savage Lovecast is a weekly audio podcast based on Savage's column Savage Love, available via iTunes and at the Stranger's website for free download. It features Savage doing a call-in version of his sex advice column.

iPhone App

In 2010, the Savage Love iPhone App was released. The app features a "Question of the Day" pulled from "Slog," the Stranger's blog, as well as archived and indexed advice from Savage Love's archives. The app also provides access to The Savage Lovecast podcast and videos of Savage's speaking appearances, among other features.

Opinions and points of view

It Gets Better Project

On September 21, 2010, Savage started the It Gets Better Project in light of the suicide of 15-year-old Billy Lucas, who was bullied for his perceived sexual orientation. The project encourages adults, both LGBT and otherwise, to submit videos assuring gay teenagers that life can improve after bullying in early life.[17] As of January 3, 2011, the project had over 5,000 user created testimonials.[18]

Political advocacy

Dan Savage at the 5th Avenue High School Musical Theatre Awards, 2006

Savage has written about his interest in political matters. His political leanings are primarily liberal, with pronounced contrarian and libertarian streaks.[19] For example, he wrote that in 2000, suffering from the flu while on an assignment for salon.com to cover the Iowa caucuses,[20] he was so angered by televised remarks in opposition to same-sex marriage by conservative Republican presidential hopeful Gary Bauer that he abandoned his original plan "to follow one of the loopy conservative Christian candidates around — Bauer or Alan Keyes — and write something insightful and humanizing about him, his campaign, and his supporters."[21] Instead, he volunteered for the Bauer campaign with the intent to infect the candidate with his flu. He wrote that he licked doorknobs and other objects in the campaign office, and handed Bauer a saliva-coated pen, hoping to pass the virus on to Bauer and his supporters (though he later said that much of the article had been fictitious). He also registered and participated in the caucus, which was illegal, as Savage was not an Iowa resident. He was charged and pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge of fraudulent voting in a caucus, and was sentenced to a year's probation, 50 hours of community service, and a $750 fine.[22][23][24][25]

Savage frequently mentions political issues in his column, particularly issues that affect family planning, birth control, and sexuality. He often encourages readers to get involved and/or voice a positive or negative opinion about a politician or public official.

After Rick Santorum, then a United States senator from Pennsylvania, made comments to a reporter comparing homosexual sex to bestiality and incest in 2003, Savage assailed Santorum in his column. Later, he sponsored a contest that led to the term santorum being used to refer to "the frothy mixture of lube and fecal matter that is sometimes a byproduct of anal sex".[26] Savage set up a website to spread the definition.[27] In 2010, Savage offered to remove his website if Rick Santorum would agree to donate US$5 million to a gay rights group.[28][29] The organization, Freedom to Marry, advocates on behalf of same-sex marriage in the United States.[29][30] Savage told Mother Jones in 2010, "If Rick Santorum wants to make a $5 million donation to [the gay marriage group] Freedom to Marry, I will take it down. Interest starts accruing now."[31] Evan Wolfson, executive director of Freedom to Marry, responded in a statement to Metro Weekly: "Support for Freedom to Marry's national campaign would be welcome—and a good way for Rick Santorum to start cleaning up the discriminatory mess he and his companions have made."[32]

Savage continued the tradition in 2009 by having his readers vote to define saddlebacking as "the phenomenon of Christian teens engaging in unprotected anal sex in order to preserve their virginities",[33] as a protest against the vocal support given to California Proposition 8 by Rick Warren (pastor of Saddleback Church), and President Barack Obama's invitation to Warren to give the invocation at his inauguration. When Savage vowed to boycott Utah due to strong Mormon support for Proposition 8 ("Fuck you, Utah – we’re going to big, blue Colorado"), the Salt Lake City Weekly dropped Savage's column: "all Utahns aren’t to blame."[34]

Savage strongly supported the war in Iraq in the pages of The Stranger in October 2002.[35] By the time of the U.S. invasion in March 2003, however, he had somewhat softened his argument.[36]

Savage has also been a vocal opponent of state legislation proscribing the sale of sex toys. After an exposé by Kandiss Crone from WLBT (Jackson, Mississippi) precipitated the arrest and fining of an adult video store owner, Savage suggested that readers send any sex toys that they needed to dispose of to Crone.[37][38]

Personal opinions

Dan Savage discussing sex education with his brother, Northwestern University Senior Lecturer in English, Bill Savage (2010)
  • Savage initially supported the Iraq war and advocated military action against other Middle Eastern states, including Iran and Saudi Arabia, saying, "Islamo-fascism is a regional problem, like European fascism – and the Middle East [has] to be remade just as Europe was remade." One week before the war began, Savage spoke against it, citing the inability of President George W. Bush to form a convincing case and sway the UN and NATO allies.[36] By 2005 he deemed the situation "hopeless" and advocated an immediate troop withdrawal.[39]
  • He describes his view toward family as "conservative", and his husband, Terry Miller, is a "stay-at-home dad" for the couple's adopted son. He has, however, expressed skepticism of "simplistic" views of monogamy.[40]
  • In response to a letter asking "Is the AIDS crisis over?" Savage, in his October 22, 1997 column, answered simply, "Yes." Several weeks of columns were devoted in whole or in part to discussion of the issue.[41][42]
  • In an interview with the Daily Pennsylvanian, Savage stated that then-Green Party Senate candidate Carl Romanelli, whom Savage claimed was partially funded by state Republicans for a spoiler effect against Democrat Bob Casey, "should be dragged behind a pickup truck until there's nothing left but the rope." In the same interview, he stated, "Mr. Romanelli should go fuck himself."[43] Immediately after the interview, Savage wrote, "I regret using that truck metaphor, and didn't mean it literally, and it was in poor taste, and I regret it."[44]
  • He opposes the tactics of the War on Drugs, and opposes the prohibition of certain controlled substances.[45]
  • On HBO's Real Time With Bill Maher July 15, 2011, during a panel discussion of the debt limit increase negotiations between the U.S. Congress and President Barack Obama, Savage said in a stand-alone remark, "I wish the Republicans were all fucking dead."[46] He apologized for his remarks on his blog later the same night saying in part, "I don't feel that way. My dad is a Republican. (Well, he says he's an independent, but he hasn't voted for a Democrat since JFK. My dad is a Republican.)"[47]

Views on outing

Savage stated in a column that he favors outing in some cases, specifically mentioning anti-gay activist Tyler Whitney. However, in the same column he noted that "I recently talked someone out of outing a public figure. A Savage Love reader was contemplating outing an innocuous celebrity back in April. I advised him against it because, as I wrote to him privately, outing is brutal and it should be reserved for brutes."[48]

Local issues

Savage's editorship of The Stranger has established him as a voice in local Seattle politics. His most high-profile commentary has been as an outspoken critic of the Teen Dance Ordinance and other crackdowns on all-ages events.

Savage argues that closing down supervised all-ages dance venues drives teens to boredom and reckless activities: "Places like Ground Zero and the Kirkland Teen Center are invaluable from a law enforcement point of view. They keep kids out of, say, 7-Eleven parking lots or the homes of friends whose parents are away."[49]

Ann Landers

On December 3, 2002, Savage announced in an article that he had purchased columnist Ann Landers's desk; she died on June 22 of that year.[50] Savage has facetiously referred to Landers as his "college roommate"[51] and said "I like to think of myself as a gay Ann Landers."[52]

Family and marriage

Savage's home state of Washington allows same-sex couples to adopt children and enter civil unions, but does not legally recognize same-sex marriage. In March 2004, Savage wrote about an action that he took to highlight what he saw as being indicative of same-sex couples' lack of legal right to marry. After his co-worker Amy Jenniges was denied a license to marry her girlfriend Sonia, Jenniges and Savage obtained a license to marry one another. He wrote at the time, "We emphasized to the clerk and her manager that Amy and I don't live together, we don't love each other, we don't plan to have kids together, and we're going to go on living and sleeping with our same-sex partners after we get married. So could we still get a marriage license?" According to Savage, the license-department manager replied, "Sure. If you've got $54, you can have a marriage license."[53]

Savage and his husband, Terry, have one adopted son, D.J.,[54] and were married in Vancouver, BC in 2005.[55][56]


Year Work Award Organization Result
1999 The Kid: What Happened After My Boyfriend and I Decided to Go Get Pregnant PEN West Award for Excellence in Creative Nonfiction PEN Center USA Won[57][58][59]
2003 Skipping Towards Gomorrah: The Seven Deadly Sins and the Pursuit of Happiness in America Lambda Literary Award Lambda Literary Foundation Won[57][60][61]
2004 The Best American Sex Writing 2004 Running Press Featured selection[62]
2011 It Gets Better Project Webby Award for Special Achievement International Academy of Digital Arts and Sciences Won[63][64]
Anthony Giffard "Make the Change" Award Master of Communications in Digital Media program, University of Washington Won[65][66][67]


In addition to his advice column, Savage has written four books, edited one book, and authored various op-ed pieces in The New York Times.


  1. ^ "Contemporary Authors Online". Biography Resource Center (Farmington Hills, Mich.: Gale). 29 July 2003. http://www.gale.cengage.com/. 
  2. ^ Savage, Dan (June 2000). The Kid. Plume. p. 74. ISBN 978-0-452-28176-9. "One day in July 1979, when I was fourteen years old" 
  3. ^ Fefer, Mark D. (2004-05-26). "Buzz: Media". Seattle Weekly. Village Voice Media. http://www.seattleweekly.com/2004-05-26/news/buzz.php. Retrieved 2008-05-30. 
  4. ^ "i [sic] was 16 ... We were anti-draft-registration activites [sic] in 1981." Savage Love, the Comic, p. 3. (Seattle, WA:Bear Bones Press, 1994), located at Michigan State University Libraries, Special Collections Division, Reading Room Index to the Comic Art Collection and independent comics website; see also "1994: Gay newspaper advice columnist Dan Savage produces two issues of the comic book SAVAGE LOVE (Bear Bones Press, 1994), found at LGBT COMICS TIMELINE. Retrieved September 24, 2008.
  5. ^ Kittenpants interview with Dan Savage, Kittenpants, 04.10.01 Issue 9.
  6. ^ a b c d e "GLBTQ Literature: Dan Savage". GLBTQ.com. http://www.glbtq.com/literature/savage_d.html. 
  7. ^ Savage, Dan (1998). Savage Love: Straight Answers From America's Most Popular Sex Columnist. New York: Plume Publishing Group. pp. 1–16. ISBN 978-0452278158. 
  8. ^ a b Walsh, Jeff (1999-10-01). "Savage Dan". Oasis magazine. http://www.oasisjournals.com/Issues/9910/cover.html. 
  9. ^ "If Osama bin Laden were in charge, he would slit my throat; my God, I'm an atheist, a hedonist, and a faggot." Skipping Towards Gomorrah: The Seven Deadly Sins and the Pursuit of Happiness in America Dan Savage, Plume, 2002, p. 258.
  10. ^ a b Anderson-Minshall, Diane (2005-09-13). "Interview with Dan Savage". AfterElton.com. http://www.afterelton.com/archive/elton/print/2005/9/dansavage.html. 
  11. ^ On Stage – Seattle Theater – The Stranger, Seattle's Only Newspaper. Thestranger.com. Retrieved on 2011-06-04.
  12. ^ Dan Savage, Introduction, Savage Love: Straight Answers from America's Most Popular Sex Columnist (New York: Plume, 1998), p. 2.
  13. ^ a b Dan Savage interviewed by Tasha Robinson, The A.V. Club, February 8, 2006.
  14. ^ Dan Savage, Introduction, Savage Love: Straight Answers from America's Most Popular Sex Columnist, op. cit., pp. 1–5.
  15. ^ a b Dan Savage, Savage Love: Farewell, Faggot, The Stranger, February 25, 1999.
  16. ^ Regina Hackett – Seattle Post-Intelligencer, http://blog.seattlepi.nwsource.com/art/archives/122018.asp
  17. ^ Parker, Tara. (2010-09-22) Showing Gay Teenagers a Happy Future. Well.blogs.nytimes.com. Retrieved on 2011-06-04.
  18. ^ About page of. Itgetsbetter.org. Retrieved on 2011-06-04.
  19. ^ Buchanan, Wyatt (2005-10-21). "Marriage Can Be Right For Us All, says Dan Savage. But Let's Not Get Carried Away With Monogamy". The San Francisco Chronicle. http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2005/10/21/DDGKTF7E2L39.DTL. 
  20. ^ Salon.com's editorial, "The firestorm over 'Stalking Gary Bauer'". Salon.com (2000-01-29). Retrieved on 2011-06-04.
  21. ^ Savage, Dan (2000-01-25). "Stalking Gary Bauer". Salon.com. http://archive.salon.com/politics2000/feature/2000/01/25/bauer/. Retrieved 2008-05-06. 
  22. ^ Des Moines Register article.
  23. ^ NewsWrap for the week ending November 11, 2000, This Way Out program #659, November 13, 2000.
  24. ^ Dan Savage on NNDB.
  25. ^ Dan Savage, Germ Warfare, The Stranger, January 27 – February 2, 2000.
  26. ^ uma, Anal Sex Byproduct Named for Senator Santorum, Indymedia.org, December 11, 2003.
  27. ^ Brewer, Paul Ryan (2007). Value War: Public Opinion and the Politics of Gay Rights. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc.. pp. 82–86. ISBN 9780742562110. 
  28. ^ "Rick Santorum ha un problema con Google" (in Italian). Il Post (www.ilpost.it). September 8, 2010. http://www.ilpost.it/2010/09/08/rick-santorum-ha-un-problema-con-google/. Retrieved May 11, 2011. 
  29. ^ a b Mencimer, Stephanie (February 17, 2011). "Santorum Acknowledges Anal Sex Problem". Mother Jones (motherjones.com). http://motherjones.com/mojo/2011/02/santorum-acknowledges-anal-sex-problem. Retrieved May 14, 2011. 
  30. ^ Fisher, Max (September 7, 2010). "Rick Santorum vs. Google". The Atlantic Wire (www.theatlanticwire.com). http://www.theatlanticwire.com/politics/2010/09/rick-santorum-vs-google/18960/. Retrieved May 14, 2011. 
  31. ^ Mencimer, Stephanie (September 2010). "Rick Santorum's Anal Sex Problem". Mother Jones (motherjones.com). http://motherjones.com/politics/2010/08/rick-santorum-google-problem-dan-savage. Retrieved September 12, 2010. 
  32. ^ Geidner, Chris (September 7, 2010). "Wolfson Wants Santorum "To Start Cleaning Up" His "Mess"". Metro Weekly (www.metroweekly.com). http://www.metroweekly.com/poliglot/2010/09/wolfson-wants-santorum-to.html. Retrieved May 14, 2011. 
  33. ^ www.saddlebacking.com, Dan Savage, [1]
  34. ^ Edroso, Roy (2008) "Salt Lake Weekly Fires Dan Savage for Utah Boycott; Voice Protests." Village Voice Blogs, accessed 2010-01-17.
  35. ^ Dan Savage, Say "YES" to War on Iraq, The Stranger, October 17–23, 2002. Accessed online 6 November 2006.
  36. ^ a b Dan Savage, Against the War—For Now March 13–19, 2003. Accessed online 6 November 2006.
  37. ^ Dan Savage, [2] 'What is good sex-toy etiquette?' Thursday, February 14, 2008. Accessed online 17 February 2008.
  38. ^ Kandiss Crone, [3] 'Adult Store Caught Selling Illegal Sex Toys' January 30, 2008. Accessed Online 17 February 2008.
  39. ^ Dan Savage, It's over, over there, The Stranger, August 18, 2005.
  40. ^ Dan Savage, Savage Love: I, Monogamous, The Stranger, September 23, 1999.
  41. ^ Reprinted in Savage, Savage Love: Straight Answers from America's Most Popular Sex Columnist, op. cit., pp. 291–98.
  42. ^ Dan Savage, Savage Love (column), SF Weekly, November 19, 1997.
  43. ^ Stephen Morse interview with Dan Savage, October 12, 2006. Accessed online 12 February 2007
  44. ^ Five Minutes with Dan, October 12, 2006. Accessed online 30 April 2007.
  45. ^ New York Advice Column. Villagevoice.com. Retrieved on 2011-06-04.
  46. ^ http://www.mediaite.com/tv/dan-savage-says-of-congressional-republicans-i-wish-they-all-were-fkin-dead-on-real-time/
  47. ^ http://slog.thestranger.com/slog/archives/2011/07/15/an-apology
  48. ^ Dan Savage, Savage Love (column), The A.V. Club, June 20, 2007.
  49. ^ Josh Feit and Dan Savage, "Raving Mad", The Stranger, March 30 – April 5, 2006. Accessed April 6, 2006.
  50. ^ Dan Savage, "Savage Love: Advice Regarding Minors; Childbirth Fetish; I Bought Ann Landers's Desk!", The Village Voice, December 4–10, 2002.
  51. ^ Dan Savage, "Savage Love: Lonely, Suicidal, and POPULAR!", The Stranger, August 10, 2000.
  52. ^ Dan Savage, Introduction, Savage Love: Straight Answers from America's Most Popular Sex Columnist, op. cit., p. 9.
  53. ^ Dan Savage, My Marriage License, The Stranger, March 11–17, 2004. Accessed online 23 September 2008.
  54. ^ "Dan Savage: For Gay Teens, Life 'Gets Better'". NPR. March 23, 2011. http://www.npr.org/2011/03/23/134628750/dan-savage-for-gay-teens-life-gets-better. 
  55. ^ Wyatt Buchanan (October 21, 2005). "Marriage can be right for us all, says Dan Savage. But let's not get carried away with monogamy". San Francisco Chronicle. http://articles.sfgate.com/2005-10-21/entertainment/17395581_1_same-sex-marriage-lesbians-dan-savage/2. Retrieved April 30, 2011. 
  56. ^ Dan Savage, Same-Sex Marriage Wins by Losing, New York Times, July 30, 2006. Accessed online 23 September 2008.
  57. ^ a b Rapp, Linda (2006). "Savage, Dan (b. 1964)". glbtq (Chicago, Illinois: glbtq, Inc.). http://www.glbtq.com/literature/savage_d.html. Retrieved May 31, 2011. 
  58. ^ "Columnist Dan Savage to read at Lucy's Books". The Daily Astorian (Astoria, Oregon). October 31, 2002. 
  59. ^ Pories, Kathy (2004). The "M" Word: Writers on Same-Sex Marriage. Algonquin Books. p. 191. ISBN 9781565124547. 
  60. ^ Inawat, Ron Matthew (January 25, 2003). "Lambda Literary Award Finalists Announced". ChicagoPride.com News (Chicago, Illinois: chicago.gopride.com). http://chicago.gopride.com/news/printer.cfm/ArticleID/524281. Retrieved May 26, 2011. 
  61. ^ Pories, Kathy (2004). The "M" Word: Writers on Same-Sex Marriage. Algonquin Books. p. 191. ISBN 9781565124547. 
  62. ^ O'Connor, Daniel (2004). The Best American Sex Writing 2004. Running Press. p. 187. ISBN 1560255986. 
  63. ^ "IBM's Watson named 'person' of the year". The Pantagraph. Associated Press (www.pantagraph.com). June 2, 2011. http://www.pantagraph.com/entertainment/television/article_1cb2ec74-8d38-11e0-8f5d-001cc4c002e0.html. Retrieved June 2, 2011. 
  64. ^ "Robot Watson wins Webby: Should a computer be 'Person of the Year'?". CBC News (www.cbc.ca). June 2, 2011. http://www.cbc.ca/news/yourcommunity/2011/06/robot-watson-wins-webby-should-a-computer-be-person-of-the-year.html. Retrieved June 2, 2011. 
  65. ^ Bishop, Todd (June 9, 2011). "Dan Savage, Starbucks honored for ‘digital disruption’ by UW program". GeekWire (www.geekwire.com). http://www.geekwire.com/2011/dan-savage-starbucks-honored-digital-disruption-uw-program. Retrieved June 9, 2011. 
  66. ^ University of Washington’s Master of Communication in Digital Media program (June 9, 2011). "Seattle's Dan Savage, Starbucks Win "Make The Change" Digital Disruption Award". PRNewswire (Seattle, Washington: United Business Media). http://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/seattles-dan-savage-starbucks-win-make-the-change-digital-disruption-award-123566364.html. Retrieved June 9, 2011. 
  67. ^ Greene, Aislyn (June 9, 2011). "Award: Dan Savage, Starbucks win UW digital disruption award". TechFlash: Seattle's Technology News Source (Seattle, Washington: Puget Sound Business Journal). http://www.techflash.com/seattle/2011/06/dan-savage-starbucks-digital-disruption.html. Retrieved June 9, 2011. 

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