Citations:SOGI

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English citations of SOGI

Noun: "initialism of sexual orientation and gender identity"[edit]

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  • 2014, Jennifer Rumbach & Kyle Knight, "Sexual and Gender Minorities in Humanitarian Emergencies", in Issues of Gender and Sexual Orientation in Humanitarian Emergencies: Risks and Risk Reduction (ed. Larry W. Roeder), page 62:
    Some commonly held beliefs among participants in LGBTI trainings include: [] LGBT people should try harder to conceal, or change, their SOGI to avoid persecution, and if they have not made an effort to conceal their SOGI, they may deserve the persecution they have suffered; []
  • 2017, A Gendered Approach to the Syrian Refugee Crisis (eds. Jane Freedman, ‎Zeynep Kivilcim, ‎& Nurcan Özgür Baklacıoğlu), page 2009:
    The experiences of LGBTI refugees in Lebanon in part echo some of the broader problems and vulnerabilities faced by Syrian refugees, but are also in part exacerbated by their SOGI status.
  • 2018, Alex Odlum, "To Stay or to Go?: Decision-Making of LGBTQI Syrians in Mixed Migration Flows", in LGBTI Asylum Seekers and Refugees from a Legal and Political Perspective: Persecution, Asylum and Integration (eds. Arzu Güler, Denise Venturi, & Maryna Shevtsova), page 84:
    In addition, persecution from within the refugee community can make it imperative that LGBTQI Syrians hide their SOGI, which may limit their access to protection.
  • 2018, Jamie J. Hagen, "Global LGBTQ politics and human rights", in Interdisciplinary Approaches to Human Rights: History, Politics, Practice (Elora Halim Chowdhury & Rajini Srikanth), unnumbered page:
    This can be especially sensitive when working with populations of people who may not have disclosed their SOGI for fear of retaliation from family, work, or even the police.
  • 2019, Noelle Marie Javier, "Geriatric Transgender Care", in Transgender Medicine: A Multidisciplinary Approach (eds. Leonid Poretsky & Wylie C. Hembree), page 99:
    During the history taking, it is advisable to allow the patient to share their health concerns that may or may not be related to their SOGI information.
  • 2019, Patrick Tomczyk, "Queer bodies and queer practices: The implications of queer theory for dramatherapy", in Arts Therapies and Gender Issues: International Perspectives on Research (ed. Susan Hogan), page 111:
    There are diverse terminologies in use because individuals think about and experience their SOGI in various and diverse ways.
  • 2020, Lynn S. Bickley, Bates' Guide To Physical Examination and History Taking, unnumbered page:
    Asking patients their SOGI will enable you to provide relevant, specific, and compassionate care that is patient centered and grounded in appropriate language.
  • 2020, Matthew Farmer, Transnational LGBT Activism and UK-Based NGOs: Colonialism and Power, page 217:
    Similarly, although Kaleidoscope has maintained a focus on engagement with the Commonwealth, there has been little recognition of the ways in which the Commonwealth might be a forum for change beyond LGBT issues that still affect LGBT people regardless of their SOGI, such as economic inequality (e.g. Speaking Out 2013; Speaking Out 2015).
  • 2020, Patrick M. Johnson, Coming Out Queer Online: Identity, Affect, and the Digital Closet, page 45:
    The first was to engage in a casual conversation with each participant about their social media usage and their SOGI.
  • 2021, Maria Judite Chipenembe, Gily Coene, & Chia Longman, "'Eu sou ela/ele': 'Transgender' and Gender Fluidity in Mozambique", in Gendering the Portuguese-Speaking World: From the Middle Ages to the Present (eds. Francisco Bethencourt), page 243:
    The transition from a socialist system to a democratic system influenced the participants' ability or inability to reveal their SOGI.
  • 2021, Philip Crehan, Felicity Daly, Luke Fletcher, & Shaun Pichler, "A global examination of LGBT workplace equality indices", in Handbook on Diversity and Inclusion Indices: A Research Compendium (eds. Alain Klarsfeld, Eddy S. Ng, Christina L. Stamper, & Jan Han Yu), page 233:
    In Peru, stigma has the significant effect of people concealing their SOGI to the extent they can, out of fear of losing their jobs or being subject to harassment.