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originally posted by: TechniXcality
a reply to: Morrad
First they turn on everyone else then they turn on eachother, such is the nature of this victimization disease.
originally posted by: Morrad
...The reason being that ‘white cis gay men’ contribute to ‘misogyny, transphobia, racism and biphobia’ and ‘do not face oppression as gay men within the LGBT+ community’....
originally posted by: MiddleInitial
a reply to: Morrad
I thought that one couldn't be gay and "cis" simultaneously, if "cis" is the gender expression of the biological sex one was born as? Anyway, good for them. Sounds like they're rising above. Great stuff...
originally posted by: ketsuko
Every victim is oppressed, but some are more oppressed than others.
Evil feeds upon itself, and IMO, nothing is more evil these days than the victim culture.
and whatever "cis" is?
These definitions are intended to help people understand the following guidance as well as their rights and responsibilities under the NYCHRL.
an adjective denoting or relating to a person whose self-identity conforms with the gender that corresponds to their biological sex, i.e, someone who is not transgender.
one’s internal deeply-held sense of one’s gender which may be the same or different from one’s sex assigned at birth. One’s gender identity may be male, female, neither or both, e.g., non-binary. Everyone has a gender identity. Gender identity is distinct from sexual orientation.
the representation of gender as expressed through, for example, one’s name, choice of pronouns, clothing, haircut, behavior, voice, or body characteristics. Gender expression may not be distinctively male or female and may not conform to traditional gender-based stereotypes assigned to specific gender identities.
an individual’s actual or perceived sex, gender identity, self-image, appearance, behavior, or expression, whether or not that gender identity, self-image, appearance, behavior or expression is different from that traditionally associated with the sex assigned at birth.
an adjective sometimes used to describe someone whose gender expression differs from traditional gender-based stereotypes. Not all gender non-conforming people are transgender. Conversely, not all transgender people are gender non-conforming.
a term used to refer to a person whose reproductive or sexual anatomy and/or chromosomal pattern does not fit typical definitions of male or female. There are many different medical diagnoses or conditions that an intersex person may have.
a combination of bodily characteristics including chromosomes, hormones, internal and external reproductive organs, secondary sex characteristics, and gender identity. Most people are assigned male or female at birth based on the appearance of their external genitalia.
an adjective used to describe someone whose gender identity or expression is not typically associated with the sex assigned at birth. It can be used to describe people with a broad range of identity or expression. Someone who identifies their gender as androgynous, gender queer, non-binary, gender non-conforming,
(male to female), or FTM (female to male) may also consider themselves to be transgender.