Archive for July, 2017
It’s a difficult one for sure, but there are lots of treatments that are experimental. As long as the treatment is carried out in a proper manner and monitored, then things should be fine, but no one can analyse any data till there is any. When I took my first hrt pill on June 5th 1999, it felt good. I know that that one pill on its own won’t have changed anything per se, but it was a positive step in the right direction for me which made me feel positive for the future. These are kids taking these hormone blockers, so the monitoring will be high, as no health authority would want to risk bad publicity (that’s maybe the wrong word or meaning) that would result from any harm coming to children, at least that’s how I see it from the point of view of the NHS in England etc
In a recently published paper in The New Atlantis titled “Growing Pains: Problems with Puberty Suppression in Treating Gender Dysphoria,” authors Paul W. Hruz, Lawrence S. Mayer, and Paul R. McHugh argue that “the evidence for the safety and efficacy of puberty suppression is thin, based more on the subjective judgments of clinicians than on rigorous empirical evidence. It is, in this sense, still experimental — yet it is an experiment being conducted in an uncontrolled and unsystematic manner.”
According to the authors, “The claim that puberty-blocking treatments are fully reversible makes them appear less drastic, but this claim is not supported by scientific evidence. It remains unknown whether or not ordinary sex-typical puberty will resume following the suppression of puberty in patients with gender dysphoria. It is also unclear whether children would be able to develop normal reproductive functions if they were to withdraw from puberty suppression. It likewise remains unclear…
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Good luck getting everyone genetically tested.
On June 12, H.B. 2796, the Civil Rights Uniformity Act of 2017, was referred to the Subcommittee on the Constitution and Civil Justice.
“This bill prohibits the word “sex” or “gender” from being interpreted to mean “gender identity,” and requires “man” or “woman” to be interpreted to refer exclusively to a person’s genetic sex, for purposes determining the meaning of federal civil rights laws or related federal administrative agency regulations or guidance. No federal civil rights law shall be interpreted to treat gender identity or transgender status as a protected class, unless it expressly designates “gender identity” or “transgender status” as a protected class.”
Well seeing as the chances of Gallus Mag ever approving one of my comments is about as likely as a snowstorm in hell, here’s my 2 cents that I’ll reblog on my own wordpress site.
SHE (because that’s what SHE is), was found guilty of the murder of 3 women. She will be sentenced to prison, probably for the rest of her natural life. She will be housed with other prisoners who have committed similarly brutal and horrible crimes. Just to make it clear, there are prisons for violent men and there are prisons for violent women because, there are violent men in the world, and there are violent women in the world or to put it more simply, there are violent people in the world. The way most of the commentators act on GenderTrender, you’d think that women never did anything wrong ever, well sorry to disapoint, but women are human just like men are human, and humans can do some truly horrible things.
From the UK Daily Mail
From Jonathan Glover of the Spokesman-Review:
“More than 27 years after their bodies were first discovered, a Spokane jury found Donna Perry, 65, guilty on three counts of murdering Yolanda A. Sapp, Nickie I. Lowe and Kathleen A. Brisbois.
Perry, who has sat quietly throughout the two-and-a-half-week-long trial with headphones in, scribbling on a piece of legal notepad, stared forward silently as Superior Court Judge Michael Price read the verdict aloud. She spoke briefly with her attorneys before being handcuffed and taken from the courtroom.
Family of the three slain women released tears of joy and hugged one another as they walked into the court house hallway.
Prosecuting attorney Sharon Hedlund praised the hard work of her staff and police officers involved in the decades-long investigation.
“We know it was a tough case, and we are obviously pleased with the verdict,” she said. “We hope…
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