I’m still waiting to hear back from the U.S. Department of Education on whether the law school in Georgetown, Washington, is going to uphold its promise to expel me.
The university’s dean of admissions has not responded to repeated requests for comment on this story.
But on Tuesday, the school’s head of external relations emailed me that I had been denied the opportunity to discuss my concerns in depth.
She wrote that I “did not meet the university’s criteria to qualify for consideration for admission.”
That is, because I’m a lesbian, I cannot be admitted to the law program.
I also learned that the law schools that have given me a chance to present my concerns to them have yet to take the matter up with me.
So my first question is: Why did Georgetown say I couldn’t be admitted?
The answer is complicated.
While the university denies that it has banned me, I believe that the university has taken a step towards a legal solution by telling me I can’t even talk to the dean of my law school because I am a lesbian.
The legal loophole that allows this loophole is the so-called “transgender exclusionary rule.”
This rule is part of a larger effort to create a more inclusive legal environment at law schools.
A transgender person, often called trans, has a gender identity that does not match their biological sex.
For example, a transgender woman would not be considered to be a man.
Under the rule, a university would have to admit a transgender student in order to avoid violating the First Amendment rights of a transgender person.
The school that I attended for four years as a student has been a champion of trans students and the law.
It has offered me a spot in its program, where I was able to meet with my professor and receive the same level of respect that I would receive at my school.
In the months since I first reported my discrimination, Georgetown has taken every possible step to defend its position.
But I’m not the only one.
The administration at the law School at Georgetown has also taken a backseat.
I can no longer speak to my fellow students in class.
I am unable to use the restroom.
And I am now the subject of intense harassment and harassment by my fellow law students, both in my own school and at the university.
While I don’t feel safe in my law class, I know that I have no other choice.
I have been banned from the school that helped me realize my full potential as a woman.
I know my future at Georgetown Law depends on my being able to continue living my life as a lesbian and as a person who identifies as transgender.
It also depends on the university of Georgetown upholding its promise.
In a statement, the law Schools stated that the transgender exclusionary policy does not affect any students who are still enrolled in law school and who do not meet certain criteria to be considered for admission to the program.
In addition, the statement continued, “As this is an ongoing process and the decision to grant admission to an individual to the Georgetown Law School is made by the law faculty, no final decision has been made.
The law schools decisions are made for the benefit of all students.”
The statement did not address why Georgetown would allow me to be excluded from the program that helped develop my career and which has given me the chance to continue my education.
This isn’t the first time the administration at Georgetown is taking a back seat to those students who might not be able to make it to the university because of their gender identity.
In January, a student at the school who identifies herself as a trans woman filed a lawsuit against the school.
The lawsuit argued that the administration’s policy against transgender students discriminated against trans women and lesbians, because they are considered to have a gender role and therefore cannot be included in the school system’s admissions process.
The federal government has launched an investigation into the issue, and in March, the Department of Justice issued a letter to Georgetown Law stating that it had determined that the school violated Title IX, the federal law that prohibits sex discrimination in education.
The Department of State has also said that the University of Texas at Austin violated the law by discriminating against transgender people.
Last month, the university received a letter from the Department to the administration, stating that the department is “aware of a situation in which an individual has been denied admission to Georgetown because of her sexual orientation, and that this individual has informed Georgetown of her concern.”
I understand that the situation is challenging for students like me who have come to school in an effort to gain admission to a prestigious law school that has provided a welcoming environment for LGBTQ students.
It is certainly true that I’ve made tremendous strides in my career, but I know the challenges I face are just as much my own.
I believe in the American dream.
And while the promise of Georgetown Law to open its doors to LGBTQ students is something I have long held, I can only hope that this outcome will