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criminalization

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Journal Article
TSQ (2021) 8 (4): 542–544.
Published: 01 November 2021
... the opportunity to share a selection of my QPA photos and research and to reflect a bit about my great affection for all these heroic criminals. Much of the contemporaneous coverage of their stories conveys a surprising warmth and friendliness toward these subjects—all arrested for the crime of passing as men...
FIGURES
Journal Article
TSQ (2020) 7 (4): 611–614.
Published: 01 November 2020
...Che Gossett; Eva Hayward Abstract The following is an interview with activist Monica Jones conducted by Che Gossett and Eva Hayward. In this interview, Jones talks about her activism against the criminalization of sex work, recounting how the program Project ROSE, which was a revealing...
FIGURES
Journal Article
TSQ (2023) 10 (3-4): 410–425.
Published: 01 November 2023
..., races, species, spaces, and criminals and law enforcement. The essay thereby moves toward a criminal reading of the Law, in which it becomes possible to see how the state's apparatus betrays its populous and itself, and to sketch out a vision of pluralized life otherwise, figured in the transgressions...
Journal Article
TSQ (2022) 9 (4): 634–652.
Published: 01 November 2022
... complex and the criminal punishment system a new opportunity to surveil and control disabled and trans populations. In addition to racializing gender variance and neurodivergence as threats to white supremacy, the state could now use HIV to justify incarcerating neurotrans people, although carceral spaces...
Journal Article
TSQ (2020) 7 (3): 508–516.
Published: 01 August 2020
...Sahar Sadjadi Abstract A recent spate of legislation such as South Dakota's HB 1057, known as the Vulnerable Child Protection Act, seeks to criminalize medical treatment for gender transition in minors under sixteen. This essay argues that these laws do not safeguard children's health but are part...
Journal Article
TSQ (2023) 10 (2): 133–152.
Published: 01 May 2023
... of inspection, and the criminalization of nondisclosure. References a_dolf_please . 2021 . “ How to filter trans people from matches? ” Reddit , July 11 . https://www.reddit.com/r/Tinder/comments/oi65p9/how_to_filter_trans_people_from_matches/ . Anderson Eric , and Travers . 2017...
Journal Article
TSQ (2017) 4 (1): 112–127.
Published: 01 February 2017
...: The Criminalization of LGBT People in the United States . Boston : Beacon . Namaste Viviane K. 2000 . Invisible Lives: The Erasure of Transsexual and Transgendered People . Chicago : University of Chicago Press . Namaste Viviane K. 2009 . “ Undoing Theory: The ‘Transgender Question...
Image
Published: 01 November 2020
Figure 2. ACT UP members stand in front of the exhibition's queer activist AIDS crisis media with information about current issues related to HIV/AIDS, including continued stigmatization and criminalization. Photograph by Michelle Wild. More
Journal Article
TSQ (2014) 1 (1-2): 162–164.
Published: 01 May 2014
... in St. Cloud, Minnesota. In January 2014, McDonald was released from prison after serving nineteen months. McDonald's experiences stitch together a web of racialized, gendered, and sexualized violence and criminalization that many trans people, especially trans women of color, experience daily. Her...
Journal Article
TSQ (2021) 8 (2): 265–269.
Published: 01 May 2021
... administration was under the false illusion that, with few new registrations of hijras, they had successfully eliminated these populations. On the contrary, these populations had learned how to evade the limited colonial categorizations. While attempting to register “criminal” and “sexually immoral” “eunuchs...
Journal Article
TSQ (2020) 7 (4): 561–572.
Published: 01 November 2020
... by journalists, legislators, and even members of their own kin to expand police surveillance in racially marginalized communities and to bolster the passage of criminal punishment—enhancing laws that purportedly address transphobic violence.” In her broader study, Palacios suggests that reductive accounts...
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Journal Article
TSQ (2015) 2 (4): 650–665.
Published: 01 November 2015
... the criminal and the detail of the “crime.” 5. Gender passing, with its long history as a farcical or sensational plot device in literature, theatre, and popular journalism, was increasingly associated in the popular imagination with a deviant sexuality thought to threaten the social good. Theatrical...
FIGURES
Journal Article
TSQ (2019) 6 (4): 667–675.
Published: 01 November 2019
... capture retools facial recognition's foundational concern with deviance and deviation, with instrumentalizable identities and illicit movements. Physiognomic gender deviance was figured as a sign of criminality in the historical nexus of sexology, criminal anthropology, and eugenics undergirding automated...
FIGURES
Journal Article
TSQ (2018) 5 (4): 621–637.
Published: 01 November 2018
... as a device during the early years of the dictatorship. In 1967, the doctors of the SChSA decided to discuss the feasibility of introducing a medical-legal path for “sex change” in the country, as a way to provide a solution to the criminalization of trans women. The doctors discussed a case that was well...
FIGURES
Journal Article
TSQ (2018) 5 (4): 648–657.
Published: 01 November 2018
... in Colombia during the late colonial period of the early nineteenth century and that of Nour, who lived in Beirut during the late Ottoman Empire. Part documentary and part fiction, the film presents an imaginary correspondence between these individuals. The criminal court of colonial New Granada prosecuted...
Journal Article
TSQ (2014) 1 (4): 517–522.
Published: 01 November 2014
... at the interstices of colonial legacies (English-language education, the Criminal Tribes Act), neoliberal globalization (foreign multinationals, outsourcing, paternalistic diasporic investment), NGO politics (foreign funding, corrupt power players), medicalization (authorial opinions of doctors and psychologists...
Journal Article
TSQ (2020) 7 (4): 527–553.
Published: 01 November 2020
... to empower the subject so as to conceal the state's commitment to control. Self-care is represented as not only well-being, but well-adjustment: a “good” state subject with healthy boundaries. The “bad” state subjects—poor Black and brown communities whose sociality is already criminalized—are further...
Journal Article
TSQ (2020) 7 (1): 121–125.
Published: 01 February 2020
... that reflected standard transphobic tropes: of criminal deception or inherent mental instability, hypersexualization or castration. I wondered if the conversation would turn to some hypothetical threat to Michael's masculinity that a relationship with a trans woman might have represented. None of this happened...
Journal Article
TSQ (2019) 6 (4): 559–578.
Published: 01 November 2019
... the tactics and technologies of punitive control over bodies and practices deemed criminal. 20 This article will attend to the liberal impulse, seduction, and conditioning of wanting to make better, to heal or fix, particularly through the confines of carceral spaces. How do such impulses become...
Journal Article
TSQ (2015) 2 (4): 683–688.
Published: 01 November 2015
..., and the criminal justice system. A lot of criticism has been voiced in response to the seemingly facile portrayal of the events surrounding Brandon Teena's life and death, as presented in the Hollywood film Boys Don't Cry ( Pierce 1999 ). Notable critiques of representational violence toward transgender...