Current evidence* seems to indicate that there is something biologically innate that shapes gender IDENTITY (how we psychologically understand our

Criminal Justice Discussion
October 18, 2020
Larry and Beth are both married, working adults. They both plan for retirement and consider the $6,000 annual contribution a must. First, consider Beth's savings. She began working at age 20 and began making an annual contribution to her IRA of $6,000 each year until age 32 (12 contributions). She then left full-time work to have children and be a stay-at-home mom. She left her IRA invested and plans to begin drawing from her IRA when she is 65. Larry started contributing to his IRA at age 32. In the first 12 years of his working career, he used his discretionary income to buy a home, upgrade the family cars, take vacations, and pursue his golfing hobby. At age 32, he made his first $6,000 contribution to an IRA and contributed $6,000 every year up until age 65 (33 contributions). He plans to retire at age 65 and make withdrawals from his IRA. Both IRA accounts grow at an 8% annual rate. Do not consider any tax or inflation effect. attachment cf_week_6_homework_template.doc.dot attachment cf_week_6_homework_excel_template.xlsx
October 18, 2020

Current evidence* seems to indicate that there is something biologically innate that shapes gender IDENTITY (how we psychologically understand our gender); however, this does not mean that sex organs/genitalia are what (biologically) determine gender identity (i.e., gender identity is distinct from biological sex). Further, we are also learning that biological sex and gender identity are distinct constructs from gender EXPRESSION (which is distinct from sexual orientation, and so on).
So, despite having an internal sense of our gender identity, many of us still don’t really know what that means, but we learn what is expected of us/others as someone of a particular gender from various sources throughout our lives (socialization is extremely powerful in shaping gender norms and roles, which influence gender expression, as well as one’s sense of gender identity to an extent; the timing and extent of this influence vary across individuals).
Knowing that gender identity and expression align neatly for some but not others, curiosity remains about the connection between gender identity and expression, and for an individual’s internal experience with gender and how they are treated by members of society, particularly for those who are deemed as nonconforming by dominant societal standards.
Try to imaginewhat being transgender feels like (certainly this can be difficult for cisgender people to imagine but we are going to try!). After all, recall that a part of critical thinking and thinking sociologically involves examining issues from various perspectives. 
Part1
•  First, read through the thought exercise(s)* presented next, and then consider the series of questions that follow.
•  Next, in a fewpassages

 

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