Posted BY: Jay Tucker

What can be and should be done if anyone is giving false, incomplete, or misleading information to those seeking gender-care information?  An answer is provided in the law: Falsus in Uno, Falsus in Omnibus.  This means if a person or organization has issued any false, misleading, or incomplete information, others should disregard everything that such person or organization may have said. Let’s explore a few examples:

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If you are told by anyone, including the ACLU, that the 2011 Standards of Care issued by the World Professional Association for Transgender Health (WPATH) express a consensus of medical organizations as to the treatment of minors presenting with gender dysphoria (GD), and you know that the 2012 American Psychiatric Association (APA) Task Force Report concluded that (i) there is no consensus regarding treatment of children or adolescents with gender identity disorder (now called gender dysphoria) and (ii) WPATH is not even an association of medical professionals, you can and should disregard any and all statements of such person.

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