Transsexual Empire

I’ve recently obtained a copy of Transsexual Empire by Janice Raymond and you can get your updated copy from here too:

Trans Empire

Janice Raymond’s book is essentially about how men are invading into women’s space by artificially reconstructing themselves to be female looking. Janice Raymond also asserts the same of female to male transsexuals, females invading into men’s space, but with less emphasis.

The below video is used to be titled “From 45X/46XY True Hermaphrodite with CAH to Intersex Fraudster”

Rudy Alaniz has been on YouTube for years asserting ‘she’ is a True Hermaphrodite, has Congenital Adrenal Virilising Hyperplasia, and has 45X/46XY mosaicism, and that ‘she’ is in the process of transitioning male to female. I’ve already proven ‘her’ True Hermaphrodite and 45X/46XY claims to be absolute lies. However ‘her’ claims to be in transition and to have CAH I’ve not yet proven to be false, but I think the likelihood of them being true is so close to zero they might as well be zero.

Rudy Alaniz aka Mishakailana as ‘she’ is known as on YouTube has been in transition ever since I first started on YouTube in 2008, which has to be the longest transition I have ever heard of, for a male to female transsexual. It has been so long and so little change has occurred I’m more inclined to believe these days that ‘she’ is in fact a Female Impersonator.

It appears to me that ‘radical feminists’ and persons with Disorders of Sex Development have a great deal in common when it comes to healthy males invading into spaces set aside for them. Of course persons with Disorders of Sex Development can be either male or female and can be, or not, feminists. My criticism of is of persons who pretend to be Transsexual using a medical diagnosis to justify their claims, which are in fact medically impossible.

The latest false claimant of a Disorder of Sex Development to justify transitioning to female is Chloe Prince, who pretended to be diagnosed with Klinefelter’s syndrome, and still pretends to be diagnosed with Klinefelter’s syndrome. However, Transsexualism is a bona fide psychiatric illness characterised by no other disorder of a sexual, or gender identity, being present.

The diagnosis is not made if the individual has a concurrent physical intersex condition (e.g., androgen insensitivity syndrome or congenital adrenal hyperplasia) (Criteria C). In proposed changes to DSM 5 the statement is “B. The individual does not have an intersex or sexual development condition”

Therefore their claim of a medical diagnosis automatically cancels their Transsexual claim. If these people really do have the Disorders of Sex Development they claim, they would never get any Medical Insurance, or other medical surgical assistance, to transition, as they don’t qualify. If they have accessed Insurance to pay for their transition surgery, this is strong indication that they do not have a Disorder of Sex Development.

Originally I intended to debunk Janice Raymond’s book as I thought it heavily relied on information from disgraced psychologist Dr John Money, when determining at which point gender identity is established. As it happens she has as much support for his theories as many other people, not much at all.

Transsexual male to constructed female, are not female. They did not live the life of a female, with the prejudice Janice Raymond describes. They were in fact the privileged male, and then decided that they wanted what they perceive as the best of both worlds.

They tend to be males who have had their family, I’ve observed. They’re heterosexual, when the’re male attracted to females. They are reconstructed males to look like females, that makes perfect sense to me.

The motivation for their reconstruction is what Janice Raymond seeks to explain. I can’t, I can’t understand why any normal fertile man wants to emasculate himself, when he can just as easily dress up as a female, and pretend like Mishakailana, Nicky K D Chaleunphone, and Gavan Coleman.

None of these people have lived a life as a female would, and cannot possibly claim to be female as a result, yet they all do. They are all anatomical males with a Y chromosome and at least 1 X. They are also very good friends, suggesting a certain ‘copy cat’ mentality.

I can’t understand females who say they feel male, yet don’t understand why biological males they grew up with reject their transition. All the males ever knew the person as was female, how can they be expected to accept the person as male, simply because s/he says so? And why, if she feels so male, does she not understand her biological male counterparts?

Wanting to be male or female is not the same as living male or female. I tend to agree with Janice Raymond.

Real MAN Crap

For some reason with some XXY guys they have this weird Real MAN Crap to promote, such as they were supposedly told they can only be a real man if they took testosterone therapy? I believe that like I believe in the Tooth Fairy!

I’m a real skeptic. I need EVIDENCE of claims made, and I’m quite happy to provide evidence of claims I make. My Endocrinologist was most helpful in providing information, just not the right level of testosterone, I was treated to XY average, not enough.

I had lots of questions, more than that I did homework too. I volunteered I’d given myself a sperm test and found azoospermia. I didn’t know what I found was called ‘azoospermia’ but my description of what I did was acceptable to John as a reliable method, and he wrote of what I’d discovered in medical lingo.

22 August 1977 azoospermia

I have never met another XXY man diagnosed with Klinefelter’s syndrome who’s done his own homework. It seems like I’m the only person who was interested enough in the words “Klinefelter’s syndrome” and the genetic signature “XXY” to find out what it all meant before I saw my Endocrinologist? I knew it had something to do with sex, when you get your balls crushed by, well by that stage, at least 4 doctors, you KNOW the balls are the problem.

I am alone. I am unique. I don’t need to be bolstered up by anybody else, as my dad said “Graeme has always been a loner.” Wasn’t that so nice of him to notice. I thought he didn’t give a shit about me. It’s amazing how wrong I can be!

1977 - psych report loner

My partner says I should visit her place more, now why do I want to do that? I know I have what she wants and she’ll be by, sooner or later, for her ‘man fix!’ We had a great laugh this afternoon, after preliminaries, about all the nonsense on the internet, and in books, about me and our other friend, Tiny! Of course you know why he’s called ‘Tiny’ as he’s the tallest guy I’ve ever seen in my life, much taller than any XXY guy I’ve ever met. Tiny is XYY! All I have to do is make myself known and all these other types just gravitate towards me. I have learned, being sociable aint all it’s cracked up to be, I like being a loner.

That wasn’t true in 1977 though.

Klinefelter’s syndrome 1976 to 1977 Deadly Serious from Graeme-xxy on Vimeo.

I’ve been Thinking

For as long as I can recall I’ve been thinking.

Thinking is the thing I do the most of.

I read, you know that? I read. I reckon I read more than people who red novels for entertainment. I read more than scriptwriters, more than actors, more than newspaper reporters, more than politicians, more than librarians.

Trouble it they read something new every day, and I read the same thing over and over again.

Mr Forde taught me that. How to read and understand. With my short term memory, ahhh what short term memory? I don’t think I have one of those! I liken ‘short term memory’ to RAM ‘random access memory’ in a computer. My RAM is defunct! It’s always been defunct. I start a line of text, say a sentence, and by the time I get to the end of it, I’d forgotten what the start was. I do that today too, every day’s the same.

My ROM is pretty good, ‘read only memory.’ in a computer. I can’t rely on my RAM, I have to get all information into ROM as quickly as possible, and there’s only 1 way to do that, read the same thing over and over again.

I read really technical research about Sex Chromosome Aneuploidy.

Most people don’t even know what Aneuploidy means. Not only did I have to work out what it means, but also how to say it. Some medical terms are really complicated. I know why medical researchers and doctors do that, in medicine words have specific meaning, so that anybody reading it, who knows the language, can have an exact understanding of what is being discussed. There is no room for colloquial misunderstandings, they are eliminated by the language.

I know the meanings of words I can’t say. I’ve never heard anybody say them and I have nothing to mimic.

Whenever I think I know how a word is said, then I hear another pronunciation I say it both ways, frequently, in the hope that one of them is right. Such as dys-gen-e-sis or is it dys-gene-sis? I don’t know! I’ve been thinking about that one for a while now, like I say, I’ve been thinking.

I don’t know of any books that teach people to read who have no short term memory. It really doesn’t matter how long a sentence is in that case, I’m going to forget it anyway. So over and over again I go, over and over again. That’s how I learn. It takes ages!

For you to do it you have to be bloody dedicated. I am actually talking to you the reader here, that’s why I used the word ‘you’ as it has specific meaning, which isn’t ‘I!’ I already know I’m dedicated.

So with mathematics my teachers just gave up teaching me too early, they needed to go over and over and over again until I got it, but they didn’t. I had to learn that language that I didn’t understand in the same time as people with a normal short term memory. A language that isn’t discussed on a daily basis by everybody. It wasn’t discussed in my home, well where I lived, put it that way.

And science is a language too, but it uses English, mostly, to teach it’s principles. I’m not supposed to start sentences with ‘and’ it’s bad grammar, apparently? But that’s my style, you’ll just have to get used to it. I’m not supposed to start a sentence with ‘but’ either, for the same reason.

[Take a deep breath now.]

I’ve been thinking, I do a lot of thinking. Thinking is the thing I do the most. Many XXY guys have a non existent short term memory.

Why is that?

Many XXY guys don’t like reading because of their non existent short term memory.

Why is that?

Why is it that as we all have the same additional chromosome that we’re affected by it differently or similarly?

There is not one single aspect of having that additional X that is uniform across everybody who has it, not even infertility! There is actually 1 XXY guy I know of who is naturally fertile, and does not have any hypogonadism disease. As there is 1, there must be more I’m thinking.

It seems to me this extra X isn’t the problem. It has the problem on it. Chromosomes have genes. Most of the additional X is inactivated. For all people with more than 1 X, only 1 X is completely active.

Got any clues?

XXY Boys should not be referred to as having Klinefelter’s syndrome

For parents out there, your children are children, this fact seems to be lost on many parents, thinking of a related matter I read a couple of days ago. I read of a mother who described her sons penis as a ‘doodle.’ I think children can get their minds and tongue around ‘penis’ more easily than ‘doodle.’ Maybe the mother does’t refer to her sons penis as a ‘doodle’ to him, maybe she was just nervous about mentioning the correct word where she was? People confident to talk about sex have no problem referring to sex organs of both sexes by their correct name, wherever they are.

Children are learning, and I know you all know that, and their first teachers are their parents, I know you all know that too. So if your son is prenatally diagnosed XXY and you decide to keep him, not kill him, I think it would be an excellent idea to learn up on genetics. Not just go along with whatever the prevailing attitude is. Actually think about it, with an analytical, mature, mind.

Go to my previous post if you want links, you can find out all you need to know there when it comes to what Klinefelter’s syndrome is, and how it got it’s name.

Bearing in mind that Klinefelter’s syndrome is the SYMPTOMS of a DISEASE, not a DISEASE in itself. So when are you parents likely to notice your XXY son is developing the beginnings of Klinefelter’s syndrome?

According to common knowledge Klinefelter’s syndrome is seen in very young boys, even babies, and there is nothing the parent can do about it. There’s a nice defeatist attitude, saves having to think about what you’re doing and and why. You’re just observers of your sons predictable life, as you’ve read about other XXY boys who appear the same. That they have 44 unique autosomes and 3 unique sex chromosomes means absolutely nothing to you. Like when you walk down the street and see other men and women you think to yourselves how all just like YOU they are!

The additional X is mostly inactivated. It’s mostly inactivated in everybody with more than 1 X chromosome, that’s all you XX mothers out there too. You can’t resign from the study of genetics just because you’re a mother. So if we look at XXX females, what SYMPTOMS of DISEASE are they named after? It must have slipped my mind, I am XXY after all and I do have a poor short term memory. Maybe I can blame that extra X? Or Klinefelter’s syndrome – the symptoms of a disease? Or my parents for me having a poor short term memory?

Getting back to XXX females, it turns out they do have noticeable educational difficulty, fancy that! They seem to have growth issues too, being slightly taller than average females, in childhood. At puberty they’re fertile, they don’t have interference in their cells preventing the development of complete puberty, and interference of their ovaries to release eggs. They don’t develop soon after the onset of puberty hypergonadtropic hypogonadism or hypogonadtropic hypogonadism. They don’t have any kind of hypogonadism. I think it’s proven, the additional X can have an effect on education and growth regardless of the sex of the person with the additional X.

So those growth issues you parents see in your XXY sons before puberty have nothing to do with Klinefelter’s syndrome, and everything to do with the fact that there is an additional X, but not in every XXY boy. In fact if you decided you could find all XXY boys by karyotyping all tall boys, you’d miss most XXY boys. Most boys who are taller than average have normal sex chromosomes. But by karyotyping ALL boys you’d find ALL XXY and XYY boys, and ALL XX boys, and ALL XXXY boys, and ALL XXXXY boys, and every other variation there is.

So why is it then that some XXY boys are more affected than others? That might have something to do with their parents? For some reason every time I chat with parents of XXY boys they all seem to assume they’re the ‘bees knees’ of parents. How can that be when they have usually never trained to be parents before they were parents? Like most parents who discover they have a child who’s different, they have to learn how to care for that child. I don’t read how the parents of these XXY boys took themselves off to parenting classes after the diagnosis. They always seem to want to be involved in genetic counselling for themselves, and be involved with support groups to compare notes with other parents, and console themselves that they’ve done nothing wrong, and never could.

Curiously Dr Johannes Nielsen (deceased) in Denmark found that of all the XXY boys who did poorly in school, who had behaviour and educational difficulty, and ‘brushes with the law’, all came from poor parenting homes. Other XXY boys who experienced educational difficulty, and emotional disturbance, were assisted by sensible parents, and their children did not end up ‘before the courts’ as they say. Parents do have a lot to do with the way in which their XXY boys learn and communicate, and their progression to adulthood.

Did I mention the 44 unique autosomes and 3 unique sex chromosomes? Oh yes I did. They all came from their parents, the genetic providers. Are the genetic providers related to all the other genetic providers of all the other XXY boys on the planet? Are all XXY males the offspring of the same family of incestuous genetic providers? I would find that somewhat hard to believe, (makes great science fiction though.) So we all have different autosomes and sex chromosomes that come from different parents, so the possibility of other genetic conditions existing in an XXY boy, that are undiscovered, is just as good as anybody else having an undiscovered genetic anomaly, or maybe even better, since they all do have an additional X chromosome. Genetics is the only area where parents can be freed from responsibility, since XXY is a random event, that cannot be predicted.

The way in which genes work is that they are said to ‘express’ like the expression of a opinion. That expression has an effect somewhere else. So since all our genes are not exactly the same as any other person on the planet, it is conceivable that genes expressing to cause good memory, do not have the intended expression and the signal is interrupted by failing genes, or non existent genes. Just because we have the same shape and number of autosomes and chromosomes does not mean the same genes on that additional X are expressing in all of us, to the same degree. It could be that the most severely affected XXY boys have more genes that escape inactivation on the additional X than most XXY boys?

One way to further settle the matter is to look at a population of persons who have no sex hormone in childhood, do they have poor short term memory? Actually no, not as a group. Maybe there are individuals with Kallmann syndrome with poor short term memory, but it is not a feature of their syndrome, that they are born with, they are hypogonadal in the womb and at birth.

It seems the only time these people have difficulty is when they fail to enter puberty properly. The initial changes of puberty do start, they just fail to continue as they have hypogonadtropic hypogonadism, where the gonadtropins are not produced to tell their gonads to start working.

So if hypogonadism is the cause of all the difficulty in XXY boys before puberty’s onset, why is hypogonadism not the cause of difficulty in childhood for Kallmann syndrome people?

Well I’m convinced:

“Nobody was ever born with Klinefelter’s syndrome. XXY pre pubertal boys cannot have Klinefelter’s syndrome. Klinefelter’s syndrome is the post onset of puberty symptoms of disease XXY men and, XXY teenage boys can develop.”

XXY boys should not be referred to as having Klinefelter’s syndrome.

Kallmann and Klinefelter’s syndromes are not the same Disorders

Author G J Lentz is proposing in his new book “House of Cards” (Amazon) that Kallmann syndrome and Klinefelter’s syndrome are conjoined, as if they can be experienced by one person at the same time, which is impossible, of course and really who would want to?

Great new news, G J Lents is altering his book cover to say Kallmann and Klinefelter’s are 2 separate conditions. He’s still going to say in his book that he was diagnosed with both of them at different times, which is why I pre purchased a copy, I can’t wait to read it, but I guess I’ll have to. And he’s not very appreciative of our protests to 2 Moon Book Publishers, we did him a favour, he’d be made a laughing stock of if he published in the original format! It seems some people just don’t know what side of their bread is buttered.

“The blurb is being changed to read ARE instead of IS and CONDITIONS instead of CONDITION to reverse the inadvertent confusion. Who knew that two little words like: is and condition would cause so much ire. It should be changed, and it will be so, but doesn’t change the fact that after being told that I did not mean to nor intend claims of “having both” you consistently spread this and argue it based on context.
GJLentz 2 days ago on XXYforLIFE’s “Preview of G J Lentz’s book “House of Cards”

Yes I admit I mustered all the support I could find from Klinefelter’s support organisations and Kallmann support organisations to encourage your book’s publisher to alter the grossly misleading description of your book. For some body who wants to be taken seriously, wants I presume, to have their book purchased and read by as many as possible, I would think you’d have made sure no such confusion could exist. It is obvious whatever genetic condition it was that affected your life is a key element of your story. It just seems illogical to me that you’d not want to make sure your information was accurate. If you really do have one (or both) of these conditions, I am surprised you find the insistence for accuracy almost an unwelcome intrusion.

All the people I know with Klinefelter’s syndrome prefer accuracy, and the ‘it’s not important’ attitude that came through from some of the people on the Kallmann syndrome support group on Facebook specifically, suggests to me you never had Klinefelter’s at all. We Klinefelter’s sufferers being much maligned since 1959 with a great need to prevent the next generation from being aborted out of existence is probably the reason we are sticklers for accuracy. Some Kallmann people on the other hand, who have no concerns of abortion before they’ve breathed air, as their genetic condition is undetectable prenatally, I understand?

I hope your new book is a great success, and you go on to more and more success.

Graeme Tucker