Kameron had a plan for coming out at work. However, he hasn’t followed through on it. Is it reluctance, resistance, fear?
When M comes out at work accidentally, he’s forced to grapple with choosing a pronoun, troublesome co-workers, and the deeper question of gender identity.
Inspired by seeing visibly genderqueer people at a conference, Jayden finally took the plunge and came out to everyone: co-workers, family, friends, and even extended family.
Since the early 90’s, Plymouth has been questioning their gender. Having not yet found a satisfying explanation to afford others, they remained in the closet. Today, Plymouth is out as their real self – in life and at work – and couldn’t be happier.
Thanks to the support of peers and professors, Beck has taken steps to be out at work as a non-binary graduate student in a plant biology lab.
A recollection of all the posts from last month’s Featured Voices theme: SOFFAs (significant others, friends, family, allies). And introducing next theme: Out at Work or School.
Jacob Tobia seeks gender empowerment in the professional world. When being visibly gender nonconforming raises eyebrows on the street, how can someone stay true to their identity in the workplace?
Someone on the non-binary spectrum emailed me looking for resources on how to navigate their professional life, specifically in a conservative job environment where gender comes with certain expectations.
Do you just suck it up? What are the compromises one has to make? Where is the balance?
Monday I started a new job. With a new name. And new pronouns. All I can say is: WOW. Old Job A little less than a year ago, I was […]
First Exactly three years, I started my first real job. Right at the very same time I started binding. The problem was that this job was in New York, and […]