Assignment 8 draft 2

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Assignment 8 draft 2

  1. 1. Assignment #8- Draft 2 By:Luara Pires
  2. 2. Howgender iscreated?
  3. 3. Research on topic.
  4. 4. Possible debates. Can it be argued that gender What age should the treatment dysphonia could be input unto should be allowed? you? Pro. Con . Pro. Con . Children, by their ScientifSome times a For those that Is this right or wrong? looks and explanations ofyoung person are completely activities, toys chromosomes andmight be sure it going to they are given . ( geneconfused and be unfair, andgo through they would socialisation)the treatment. have to suffer.This would No freehelp. choice. Pro. Con . Scientific Religion, you explanations of should be how how the person you are born, and feels ( right). act within your gender roles. Reproduction.
  5. 5. Layout of DocumentaryGender DysphoriaEpisode 1: How gender is created. Nature vs. Nurture.Episode 2:How can toys and activities determines yougender.Episode 3: The media, family, education and workplaceinfluence.Episode 4:Gender Dysphoria.
  6. 6. Gender DysphoriaWhat is gender Dysphoria?Gender dysphoria • They have a strong desire tois a condition in live according to their genderwhich a person identity, rather than theirfeels that there is a biological sex.mismatch between • Some people undergotheir biological sex treatment so that theirand their gender physical appearance is moreidentity consistent with their gender identity. For example, a person may have the anatomy of a man, but gender identify as a woman.
  7. 7. Some symptoms.The symptoms of gender Adults with genderdysphoria can appear at a dysphoria can feelvery young age. For trapped inside a bodyexample, a child may that does not matchrefuse to wear typical their gender identity.boys or girls clothes, or This can cause feelingsdislike taking part in of discomfort andtypical boys or girls anxietygames and activities In most cases, this type of behaviour is just a normal part of growing up, but in cases of gender dysphoria, it persists into later childhood and through to adulthood.
  8. 8. More informationIt is estimated that 1 in 11,500 peopleexperience gender dysphoria. Scientific explanation. Boys are XY Girls are XX • When this chromosomes get together it already produces the sex cells, Which immediately sends a message to the brain and the foetus is already born knowing what gender they are . • However children with gender dysphoria is when this happens , but the message isnt send to the brain properly, therefore they are mixed between their sex and their gender.
  9. 9. Another possibility. one in 100 or so babies is born with some kind of sex differentiation anomaly This can also cause gender dysphoria.This can be caused when the pregnantmother has additional hormones in hersystem, which she has absorbed from,say, medication or the environment, andwhich she has passed on to the foetus, Such as :or the foetus, 47,XXY, 47,XYY, 45,XO, 49,XXXYY With this it can cause strange chromosomes pattern.
  10. 10. Gender dysphoria in children.• Very rarely, children may express this incongruence between gender identity and the genital sex.• Symptoms of unease with the assigned gender role• If these children are unable to express their awkwardness, their discomfort may grow through adolescence and into adulthood• as families and society, in ignorance of their primary gender identity, relentlessly reinforce gender roles in accordance with their physical appearance alone• However, some children are able to express a strong cross-sex identification, and sometimes insist on living in the opposite role. Such as wearing the other gender clothing and habbits.
  11. 11. Some effects.• Those who are not treated in adolescence may continue to struggle to conform they may start on relationships, marriages and parenthood in an attempt to lead‘normal’ lives• however, they may be unable to continue with the farce of presenting themselves as something they know they are not• This sometimes lead people into depression and it serious cases suicide.
  12. 12. Legal Issues.• If you have undergone the treatment know as transition, which is- Living a year in the gender you prefer- SurgeryThen you are known as a transsexual with this legal rights come along. • In the UK, driving licences and passports may be re-issued according to the individual’s post-transition gender status. • The Gender Recognition Act (2004)has been in operation since 2005. This Act enables trans men and women to obtain a Gender Recognition Certificate and (as long as the birth was originally registered in the UK) they may obtain a new birth certificate. • They are now able to marry in their newly recognised gender. • The Sex Discrimination Act (Gender Reassignment) Regulations protect trans people against discrimination in the workplace.
  13. 13. This is how some children can beforced away from genderdysphonia, and sometimes this ishow they start to find out.
  14. 14. Gender stereotypes.
  15. 15. Gender stereotypes. • Roughly at the age of 3 children already know their gender roles.http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-VqsbvG40Ww Kids were asked questions about gender roles. Children had to choose which doll does which type of job.
  16. 16. Inequalities withinmulticulturalism? Is there inequalities within Multiculturalism in London?
  17. 17. Was the ban of hijab in Debates Is islamophobia just France a Islamophic racism within a act, and was it right? religion? CON CON PRO PRO The way they look linkedObey by the rules Free choice, and Yes as it is theof the country with the way respect for religion thatand culture. they act. religion. makes them do what they do. Are Muslims the ones that caused all of this? PRO CON They act the way they do and there is The media created the consequence, so this and that’s what they created brought fear of islamophobia. Muslims to the world.
  18. 18. Layout of the documentaryInequalities within multiculturalism.Episode 1:The different cultures in London, habit and living standards.Episode 2:Success within foreigners. ( effort)Episode 3:The representation of woman in different cultures.Episode 4:Islamophobia
  19. 19. Islamophobia
  20. 20. What is Islamophobia?• Islamophobia represents the prejudice against, hate or fear of, Muslims.• The term dates back to the early 1900s, but its modern use originates during the late 1980s or early 1990s• It is considered the fear and dislike of all muslims.
  21. 21. Some information• Islamophobia is anti-Muslim feeling and violence are based on “race” and/or religion.• Islamophobia may also target people who have Muslim names, or have a look that is associated with Muslims. i.e.: in the London bombs in 2006 where the police shot an innocent man , just because they though he looked Muslim.According to Alan Johnson, Islamophobiasometimes can be nothing more than prejudice orracism "wrapped in religious terms."
  22. 22. Some views on Islam• Islam is seen as a huge alliance, fixed and unresponsive to change.• It does not have values in common with other cultures, is not affected by them and does not influence them.• It is seen as inferior to the West. It is seen as brutal, irrational, primitive, and sexist.• It is seen as violent, aggressive, threatening, supportive of terrorism, and engaged in a clash of civilizations.• It is seen as a political ideology, used for political or military advantage.• Criticisms made of "the West" by Muslims are rejected out of hand.• Aggression towards Islam is used to justify discriminatory practices towards Muslims and exclusion of Muslims from mainstream society.• Anti-Muslim aggression is seen as natural and normal.
  23. 23. A sociologist Isabel maranci says the following about Islamophobia. •The increasing Islamophobia in the West is related to a rising denial of multiculturalism. •Islam is widely regarded as the most resistant culture against Western, democratic values and its Judaeo-Christian heritage.• "Islamophobia is a ‘phobia’ of multiculturalism and the effect that Islam can have in Europe and the West through cultural processes.
  24. 24. A Yemeni response to cultural islamophobia•hundreds of Yemenis gathered in front of the American Embassy.•The angry protesters succeeded in climbing the walls of the embassyand to set some cars in its parking lot into fire. The protest left threepeople killed and more than 30 wonded according to some mediareports but no causalities among the Americans
  25. 25. Islamophobia website• The islamophobia website is a Muslim website where they are trying to defend themselves and as well bring peace.• There are videos uploads with some debates.• And there are also a link to where you can donate money to stop islamophobia.
  26. 26. Islamophobia in Britain. PAST
  27. 27. FUTURE ...The day will come when: ( Muslims hope.)1 British Muslims participate fully and confidently at all levels in the political, cultural, social andeconomic life of the country2 Islamophobic behaviour is recognised as unacceptable and is no longer be tolerated in public.Whenever it occurs people in positions of leadership3 Legal sanctions against religious discrimination in employment and servicedelivery offences aggravated by religious hostility are dealt with severely 4 The need of young British Muslims to develop their religious and cultural identity in a Britishcontext is accepted and supported
  28. 28. How is manifestation of anti Muslim in Britain.• attacks on mosques and desecration of Muslim cemeteries• widespread and routine negative stereotypes in the media, including thebroadsheets, andin the conversations and ‘common sense’ of non-Muslims.• people talk and write about Muslims in ways that would not be acceptable if thereference were to Jewish people, forexample, or to black people• negative stereotypes and remarks in speeches by political leaders.the claim that Muslims more than others must choose between ‘the British way’ and‘theterrorist way•verbal and physical attacks on Muslims inpublic places

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