self-identify


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self-i·den·ti·fy

(sĕlf′ī-dĕn′tə-fī′)
intr.v. self-i·den·ti·fied, self-i·den·ti·fy·ing, self-i·den·ti·fies
To believe or assert that one belongs to a certain group or class: people who self-identify as conservative.

self′-i·den′ti·fi·ca′tion (-fĭ-kā′shən) n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
But the community as well as human rights activists have raised concerns that the bill's language is unclear over whether it allows transgender people to self-identify.
The number of people who self-identify as Taiwanese peaked in 2014, at 60.6 percent, then dropped for four consecutive years, hitting 54.5 percent in 2018.
You can choose to self-identify as any category on the spectrum.
While over 70 percent of Americans self-identify as Christian, a new Pew Research study published October 1 has found that a large percentage of U.S.
This law allows transgender persons the right to self-identify as enjoyed by their male and female counterparts in society.
The Transgender Persons (Protection of Rights) Act accords transgender citizens the right to self-identify as male, female or a blend of both genders, and to have that identity registered on all official documents, such as education certificates, passport, national identification card, driving licence, etc.
Unless such myths are tackled head on, employees will not self-identify as needing to work dynamically or will be too afraid to ask.
THURSDAY, March 15, 2018 (HealthDay News) -- Many adolescent users of one or more specific tobacco product type do not self-identify as tobacco users, according to a study published online March 12 in Pediatrics.
Between 2005 and 2015, when the Census Bureau started tracking this figure, workers who self-identify as White have represented a majority of the workforce.
Accordingly, the aim of this study was to assess whether supplementation with a probiotic combination in people who self-identify with seasonal allergies would have improved rhinoconjunctivitis quality of life scores compared to placebo.
A major increase occurred among those who describe themselves as not religious with the percentage of those identifying as LGBT growing from 5.3 percent to 7 percent, making them three times more likely to self-identify than religious individuals.
That is why it was so striking when 21st-century geneticists discovered what they called the Cohen Modal Haplotype, a set of genes carried on the Y chromosome, which are carried by a majority of Jewish families that self-identify as kohanim.