Inclusion' and 'intersectionality' have been gaining importance as concepts for years. The focus of this issue provides impulses for the in-depth treatment of various questions in gender-related educational research and educational science in order to initiate new discourses.
Today, the increasing plurality of parenthood and family is partly recognized by law and society. At the same time, such diverse constellations beyond the heterosexual norm are fiercely fought against by state and non-state actors. The articles in this special issue deal with diverse family forms from perspectives of gender, sexuality and queer theory. The empirical focus is on everyday family practices.