Gender Revolution at American Universities

, Alex Nitzberg, 2 Comments

Universities across America actively advance the social revolution to redefine gender and normalize all permutations of sexual proclivity.

At Rutgers University, The Center for Social Justice Education and LGBT Communities asserts that “Gender identity is the inward sense of being man, woman, both, neither, or any other gender(s). This identity is not visible. Gender expression is an outward means of expressing a person’s gender and can include mannerisms, clothing, hair, and other modes of expression. While gender expression is often visible, it is not necessarily an indicator of a person’s identity. The only way to know a person’s gender is if they tell you.”

The same webpage also asserts that, “Gender is not determined by bodily characteristics … ”

A plethora of colleges throughout the nation disseminate similar doctrines through their own LGBTQIA centers.

The Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, Queer, Intersex, Asexual Resource Center at the University of California, Davis (UC Davis) provides “LGBTQIA Ally Tips,” including one that dictates: “Don’t assume all trans people identify as ‘men’ or ‘women.’  Many trans people and genderqueer people identify as both, neither, or something altogether different.”

Another tip instructs, “Instead of saying someone was born a boy (or a girl), try saying they were assigned male at birth (or were assigned female).  These terms recognize the difference between sex & gender, and emphasize the ways in which sex & gender are assigned to individuals at birth, rather than being innate, binary or immutable qualities.”

Colleges advance the gender revolution agenda on their campuses through a variety of means.

The University of Houston’s LGBTQ Resource Center advertises an event titled, “Identity Spectrum: Finding the ‘U’ in Queer Discussion Group.” The description reads: “Trying to figure out where you fall on the LGBTQIA+ spectrum? Join this peer-led discussion group about finding the ‘u’ in queer.”

Princeton University’s LGBT Center advertises groups like “Beyond the Binary,” “The Gender Group,” “Queering Faith” and “Q’nnections,” which says it, “ … will provide an opportunity for all folks within the gender/sexuality kaleidoscope to be ‘q’nnected’ with each other, including undergraduate students, graduate students, faculty and staff.”

The University of Wisconsin-Madison’s LGBT Campus Center advertises groups including “Fluid Sexualities,” “WorldWide Rainbow,” and “Gender Explorers,” a group described as, “a space for participants who identify across the gender identity/expression and trans spectrums to come together and explore concepts and constructs of gender in their own lives.”

Contriving language to fit the LGBTQIA construct, the LGBT Resource Center at the University of Southern California supplies “three sets of commonly used gender-neutral pronouns,” and UC Davis provides even more groups of alternative pronouns, including terms like “xie,” “ze,” “co,” “yo,” “ey” and “en.”

In addition to a “Gender Pronouns Guide,” the University of Wisconsin-Madison LGBT Campus Center offers a “Trans and Queer Glossary” which defines a multiplicity of terms associated with LGBTQIA issues.

The University of Houston offers a “Voice Feminization or Masaculinization, Speech and Language Clinic” “ … for transgender individuals who are interested in working on voice feminization or masculinization.”

Students at the University of Wisconsin-Madison can earn an LGBT Studies Certificate and take classes like, “Lesbian Cultures,” “Gender and Language” and “Special Topics in LGBTQ Sexuality.” Rutgers students can earn a Minor in Critical Sexualities Studies with course offerings like “Queer Culture in the Hispanic, Caribbean Diaspora.” Princeton offers a certificate in Gender and Sexuality Studies and the University of Houston offers a GLBT Minor and claims that “ … having a strong background in GLBT history, literature, culture and theory is an increasingly valuable part of any education.”

Even the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) accommodates those who identify as LGBTQIA. The organization has issued documents titled “NCAA Inclusion of Transgender Student-Athletes” and “Champions of Respect: Inclusion of LGBTQ Student-Athletes and Staff in NCAA Programs.”


But these universities are not academic aberrations—there are hundreds of other colleges promoting similar ideology.

The “Campus Pride Index” contains a list of 244 “LGBTQ-friendly campuses,” ranked on their level “ … of progress for inclusive LGBTQ and ally policies, programs, and practices.” But this index still does not include all of the American universities working to advance the social revolution to redefine gender.

The following list contains links to 64 additional institutions that do not appear in the Campus Pride Index. Click the name of an institution for information about its accommodation and promotion of the LGBTQIA movement:

Alex Nitzberg is an intern at the American Journalism Center at Accuracy in Media and Accuracy in Academia. Follow him on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.