Analysis of myth-busting
Over on Radical bi there is a very sophisticated analysis of the kind of myth-busting people generally do on websites and other information about bisexuality.
Generally speaking we tend to collect together biphobic myths (bisexual people don’t exist, bisexual people are greedy, bisexual people need to make their minds up, bisexual people choose to be bisexual) and provide evidence why these are wrong. Radical bi argues that we may do this to try to make bisexuality more palatable to dominant, mainstream culture. Perhaps it would be more radical to acknowledge the ways in which bisexuality does challenge the current status quo and find new, more celebratory, ways of responding to these myths.
For example, rather than countering the myth that bisexual people are confused, we could celebrate the capacity of bisexual people to embrace uncertainty, and also we could celebrate the doubt that bisexuality raises about current dominant ways of conceptualising sexuality (that it is all about gender of attraction, and that there are only two possible sexualities).
We still feel that there is space to challenge some of the myths which circulate about bisexuality, but it is definitely also useful to ask ourselves where these myths are coming from, who we are speaking to when we challenge them, whether simply dismissing them may reinforce them in some ways, and whether there are other ways to creatively engage with them.