“Today on International Pronouns Day, we share why many people list pronouns on their email and social media profiles. Read more here on @ShareAmerica…” the Department of State posted online.
The article, titled “Why do many Americans list pronouns on social media profiles” explained that it’s becoming increasingly more common for people to “share their pronouns” both in the world of social media and the corporate world through the likes of websites such as LinkedIn.
Also promoted in the reading was Shige Sakurai, founder of International Pronouns Day. Shige seemingly does not believe that is he is a man or a woman, instead electing to call himself a “they/them/theirs.”
“People have the opportunity then to share how they want to be referred to,” said Sakurai. “Learning names is important too, and learning how to pronounce them correctly is important. To me, [pronouns are] an extension of that — of your name and how you want to be referred to.”
The reading defines the convoluted new acronym LBGTI+, explaining that the “+” symbol represents “all the gender identities and sexual orientations that are not specifically covered by the other initials.”
It was also shared that the Department of State announced on June 30th that U.S. passport forms will allow applicants to choose any gender they please, regardless of any bodily appendages that may indicate others. Eventually, it also included an option for “nonbinary, intersex and gender-nonconforming people,” otherwise defined as a man or a woman who believes they are a different sex.
The US Government as of late appears to have been largely attacking the very concept of gender and sex as they have been understood by humans since the dawn of time, with a recent acceleration ensuring after Joe Biden signed an executive order allowing men to play in women’s sports.
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