Gender Recognition Act 2004


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Gender Recognition Act 2004

A UK law that went into effect in 2005 which allows transsexual people to apply to a Gender Recognition Panel for legal recognition of their chosen gender, which would impact on the person’s rights regarding marriage, parenthood, peerage, etc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Among specific topics are common non-binary genders, Gender Recognition Act 2004, why inclusive environments are good for companies' output, using gender-neutral language, and disclosure and barring service checks.
The Scottish Government have launched a consultation on proposed reforms to the "out-ofdate" UK Gender Recognition Act 2004.
Ted Morley Splott, Cardiff The State is redefining reality SECRETARY of State for Education the show featured on their and Minister for Women and Equalities Justine Greening's proposal for radical changes to the Gender Recognition Act 2004 which would make it illegal to prevent biological men from competing in women's sports or entering women's changing facilities/ toilets.
SECRETARY of State for Education and Minister for Women and Equalities, Justine Greening's proposal for radical changes to the Gender Recognition Act 2004 which would make it illegal to prevent biological men from competing in women's sports or entering women's changing facilities/toilets.
But they would need to prove that they are legally considered to be transexual, as set out in the Gender Recognition Act 2004, which means they have been diagnosed as having a medical condition known as gender dysphoria.
Under the Gender Recognition Act 2004, the sex of transsexual people is now whatever is on their birth certificate and a Gender Recognition Certificate can correct the birth certificate - this is great progress.
Key words: transsexuals, judith butler, gender recognition act 2004
What if the current framework of the Gender Recognition Act 2004 is inadequately representing the rights and the legitimate expectations of the subjects which it claims to represent?
This essay will critically consider this possibility and ask in particular whether poststructuralist thought regarding gender has any applicability in the legal treatment of transsexed individuals in the law in light of the Gender Recognition Act 2004.
Denise is legally recognised as a woman after having her birth certificate changed as permitted by the Gender Recognition Act 2004.
Under the Gender Recognition Act 2004, people can obtain a Gender Recognition Certificate which means they will be considered as their new sex in the eyes of the law.
The gender policy applies to all LGU events and has been drawn up in accordance with the Gender Recognition Act 2004 and the Sex Discrimination Act 1975.