It’s the year of the Christ.
The year of all the birthdays.
But if you’ve been keeping track, it’s also the year that the gender divide is widening.
And if you think that’s a bad thing, you’ve never seen it before.
A new study from the Pew Research Center has found that the most common gender identity in 2017 was “man.”
But for men who identified as neither male nor female, the gender identity they most identified with was “feminine.”
For women, it was “queer,” with a median score of “very masculine.”
And for people who identify as both, the most popular gender identity was “intersex,” which is a condition in which there are two or more different genders at the same time.
In other words, transgender people who are intersex may identify as male or female, but identify as either masculine or feminine.
(Some intersex people do not fit this definition, but they are not transgender.)
The study is the first to track this phenomenon in the US, and it shows that there are large disparities between the gender identities of people who self-identify as both male and female and those who self, and are neither male or gender-nonconforming.
The researchers also found that transgender people are more likely to report that they “don’t fit in” with their peers.
What’s more, many of these people feel less connected to the people they identify with, the study found.
What this means is that while many people may be proud of their gender identity, the stigma and discrimination that comes with it often leaves people feeling more isolated and less connected.
And these feelings of loneliness and isolation can have a detrimental effect on health.
For instance, a 2017 survey found that for transgender people, loneliness was the most important factor in their depression.
This finding is consistent with a 2015 study by the American Psychological Association that found that LGBT people suffer from a higher rate of mental health problems.
“There is no such thing as a neutral or universal gender identity,” the study concluded.
“This study found that many transgender people feel they have no friends, no one to talk to about their gender issues, and no support from the broader LGBT community.”
One of the most notable findings from the study was that transgender and intersex children are more at risk for depression, anxiety, and substance use disorders than other children.
The study also found high rates of mental and physical health issues in intersex and transgender people.
These issues include anxiety, depression, substance abuse, and suicide.
And in addition to being at higher risk for health problems, the findings of the Pew study also reveal that transgender individuals are at higher rates of poverty, unemployment, and incarceration than the general population.
It also suggests that this is a gender-based phenomenon that will only get worse.
But what are the solutions?
One possible answer is to create more gender-neutral bathrooms in schools and colleges.
But a recent study from Johns Hopkins University suggests that more is needed to address the gender disparities that exist in our society.
In the study, researchers examined data from more than 40,000 students from nine U.S. public high schools, and found that trans students are three times more likely than the cisgender population to be expelled or suspended for using gender-specific bathrooms.
This means that, on average, trans students experience over 40% more bullying and bullying-related incidents, and they are twice as likely to experience a mental health crisis during their time at school.
But the study also revealed that transgender students are four times more than the overall cisgender student population to experience discrimination based on their gender.
“For trans students, they face a very disproportionate amount of discrimination because of their sexual orientation and gender identity—which, for many, is not a given,” said lead researcher Katherine Johnson, a doctoral candidate in sociology at Johns Hopkins.
“So for them, there is a great deal of discrimination.”
Johnson’s study found an overall high prevalence of harassment, bullying, and harassment of transgender students at the schools.
“In addition, the number of bullying incidents reported at the school was higher than at the community average, suggesting that some schools were not accommodating to trans students,” Johnson explained.
“Furthermore, students with gender dysphoria were also more likely for transgender students to experience more bullying incidents than their peers without this dysphoria.”
The study found a similar finding when it came to bullying and harassment incidents against transgender students.
“The data show that transgender youth are more than twice as often the target of bullying and harassing incidents,” Johnson said.
“While we know that trans youth experience higher levels of bullying, harassment, and mental health issues than cisgender youth, it remains unclear what specific factors may be contributing to this disparity.”
This disparity in experiences, which is not unique to the transgender community, has been shown to have long-term consequences for trans people, including mental health.
The report found that in the last five years, the transgender population has experienced a higher percentage