Much of the article's missteps come from mistaking a thesis for a proposal. Arguments that fail to suggest alternative solutions possess a visible Achilles heel. While there is truth to the statement, "Doctor's have found a medical solution to what is essentially a social problem," there is also truth that, presently, there is no better method for resolving cases of intersexuallity. The article quickly runs into numerous corners in trying to discern the correct protocol. It acknowledges that, "Postponing surgery would carry its own burdens." Its depiction of medical professionals show a constant retreat into the two gender spectrum. In this way, the article's thesis is rosy eyed. There is truth within the words, but also a perception of humanity that lacks scope. In order for it to be realized, the entire world must change. Changes like that ta...
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...ty. It has a careful understanding of its implications, not misusing terminology or pushing into a boundary of political incorrectness. By that right, their explicit point and central thesis are proven. The article's failings come from its implicit points: its anti-surgery sentiment, its generalization of intersexuals, and its assertion of expertise in a young topic. Gorman and Cole try to convince the reader of immediate ends rather than a processed means. In doing so, they fail to correctly represent the intersexual perception of gender identity, which is much more complicated than scientists previously believed. Overall, though, the intentions of this article are positive and take a strong step in the right direction. The only thing left to do is take intersexuals out of the journalistic and scientific freak show and present them in the realm of cultural normalcy.
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