The What We Wish brochure series tells the public what intersex people wish others in their lives knew.
My name is Ori and I am 14 and in 9th grade. I identify as intersex, trans and non binary. My pronouns are they/them.
What little we know of Herculine Barbin has all but obscured the person, writes Leslie Jaye. Her birthday is now marked as Intersex Day of Solidarity or Intersex Day of Remembrance.
Are you male or female? This seems to be a simple question, but drawing on her personal experience and research in the intersex community, Georgiann Davis tells us why it isn’t.
Intersex-Nigeria was created for intersex people to share their stories, to push for their acceptance and to engage the government on their social inclusion and the respect of their rights.
Being born with a condition referred to as androgen insensitivity syndrome also meant I would never menstruate or have biological children. Instead, I was fated to become the luckiest mom in the world and adopted my identical twin daughters…
Do you know what it means to be born intersex? The experiences and lives of intersex people are diverse, but here are some lessons this author has learned that everyone should know about.
Intersex children need what every child needs: unconditional love, visibility, inclusion and support for their psychosomatic integrity. For a world that will contain us all, without discrimination and gender-based violence.
First published in The XXY Project.org source: Just an XXY/Intersex Kind of Guy I am…
Today (October 26) is dedicated to intersex visibility. A day especially important if one considers that intersex people in our country do not “enjoy” any rights nor any protection. The interview you will read is not an easy one.