The bit that folks really just don’t get about trans

OK, so, trans, non-binary, employers should get onboard, blah, blah. Then the actual guide:

Welcome to Lloyd’s first guide to trans and non-binary inclusion.
One of more unlikely things that has struck me as we’ve developed this guide is
something that is very rarely said in insurance. And that is – what a diverse market
we work in. While the Lloyd’s market is commonly conceived as being traditional in
outlook and make-up, our research into the experiences of trans and non-binary
people within this market allowed us to encounter a vigorous self-supporting trans
and non-binary community already in existence in insurance, with its own networks
and support groups, both informal and formal.

Oh, how cool, the little platoons got there first. We’re done, the next 30 pages are irrelevant then. All that’s necessary is not to fuck up what society has already done for itself…..

5 thoughts on “The bit that folks really just don’t get about trans”

  1. Of course if I was dealing with this, if the people concerned could and would do their jobs, I wouldn’t care what they were.

    But I’ve always been self-centred. If people don’t bother me, I certainly won’t go out of my way to bother them.

  2. I don’t care if weirdos want to pretend they are women. It is a tiny crew anyway and v few can manage anything better than Desperate Dan in Drag,

    However when such a gang line up with Marxist subjectivist evil then they need a good hiding for so doing. It is high time such a good hiding was put on the trannies and their middle class Marxist enablers. Time then for the trannies to be added to the Purge.

  3. The only place where insurance and transgender issues cross is in the US health insurance market, where some companies choose to cover the surgery.

  4. Dear Mr Worstall

    “All that’s necessary is not to fuck up what society has already done for itself….. “

    “I’m from the government, and I’m here to help.”

    DP

  5. @ Boganboy
    Agreed: what people do outside their work is no concern of their employers if it doesn’t affect the job. That’s the point of the “private” bit of “private lives”.
    Some years ago one of the guys with whom I used to go on training runs, a respectable 40ish civil servant told me that he was a transvestite, he liked to dress in his girlfriend’s clothes, and as a consequence of someone finding out he was effectively being driven out of town: I was astonished. I was also disappointed that he was made an outcast for what was (in his case) a harmless eccentricity.
    Individuals in Lloyd’s of London can make or, much more easily, break major companies with their decisions: so being good at their job is more important to their employers than their sexual preferences.

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