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By Casey Chalk, Crisis Magazine, January 3, 2020

What are your pronouns? How do you self-identify? As recently as when I was in college, earlier this young century, those two questions would have elicited confusion, if not mockery. Now, they are increasingly part of the grammar of our introductions to others. During an LGBTQ town hall this past fall, Sen. Kamala Harris stated that her pronouns were “she” and “her.” It is becoming common to hear people introduce themselves and “self-identify” by sexual, gender, racial, or ethnic classifiers.

“Sharing one’s pronouns and asking for others’ pronouns when making introductions is a growing trend in U.S. colleges,” reported BBC correspondent Avinash Chak in 2015. Some employers—including National Public Radio—are also mandating that stating one’s pronouns be a regular part of professional introductions. Those who fall out of line regarding this woke syntax, alternatively, are labeled “out of touch,” if not a bigot, a racist, or an espouser of any number of “phobias.” ….

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