Irene of Intersex Russia says: sometimes people ask me, do I regret that I was born intersex? And the answer is no, I don’t regret the fact that I was born intersex!
Hana Aoi writes on the experience of living and being intersex in Mexico: from being the subject of medical interventions, to creating change.
Tony Briffa writes about going public, and becoming the world’s first openly intersex elected official.
Koomah writes on body empowerment from an intersex escort perspective.
Ale describes his journey from Santiago de Chile to an appearance before the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights in Washington D.C.
Sean Saifa Wall reflects on growing up Black, queer and intersex.
Aleksander Berezkin on how intersex people have shifted from being imperial curiosities to people with disabilities, and on creating new, non-pathologising ways of being intersex.
#IntersexyFat Georgiann Davis writes on the intersectionalities between being intersex and being fat.
What can you do to mark Intersex Awareness Day or Intersex Day of Solidarity, and promote human rights for intersex people?
Statement of the first Latin American and Caribbean conference of intersex persons, 2018, in San José, Costa Rica.
Statement of the First Asian Intersex Forum, 8 to 11 February 2018 in Bangkok, Thailand.
Statement of the First African Intersex Meeting, that took place between 24 and 26 November 2017 in Johannesburg, South Africa.
Statement of the first European intersex community event, in Vienna on 30–31 March 2017.
A joint consensus statement for Australia and Aotearoa/New Zealand, published 10 March 2017.
The statement of the Third International Intersex Forum, December 2013.
About intersex: Intersex people are born with sex characteristics that don’t meet medical and social norms for female or male bodies.