Websites

Exposing Gender Ideology

The WDI website was established and is maintained by a group of volunteer women dedicated to protecting women’s sex-based rights. The founders of WDI aimed to build international sisterhood and to urge nations to maintain language protecting women and girls on the basis of sex rather than “gender” or “gender identity”.

WDI is made up of volunteer women from across the globe dedicated to protecting women’s sex-based rights and include academics, writers, organizers, activists, and health practitioners, who aim to represent the total breadth of the human female experience.

In 2023 WDI published Women’s Rights, Gender Wrongs. The global impact of gender ideology, edited by Kath Aiken & Sally Wainwright. 150 women writers from all continents and all walks of life discuss its personal and professional impact. They range from a myth-busting Brazilian academic to an Angolan lesbian, from a Canadian ex-prisoner to the mother of a gender-dysphoric teenager. They cover grassroots resistance in Japan, women’s spirituality and reproductive exploitation in South America. Thirty-five Country Reports detail the progress and setbacks for women’s sex-based rights as set out by the UN in 1979 and reiterated by the Declaration on Women’s Sex-Based Rights. They expose how institutional capture by gender-identity ideology pervades many countries and every continent, while around the world women are denied reproductive autonomy and face widespread discrimination. 

You can order a copy here or in Australia you can order it through Amazon Australia for $36.89.

WRNA is an independent sister organisation to Women’s Rights Network, founded in the UK by Heather Binning in July 2021. The group is a non-partisan network of women across Australia who organise to promote and protect our sex-based rights. They have skills in public engagement.

A group of lesbians, gay men and bisexuals who, by and large, have spent their entire lives campaigning for equality for people with same-sex sexual orientation. embers include doctors, academics, psychiatrists and lawyers with expertise in safeguarding. They believe biological sex is observed in the womb and/or at birth and is not assigned. In their view, current gender ideologies are pseudo-scientific and present a threat to people whose sexual orientation is towards the same sex, in the case of bisexuals, to both sexes. In addition, they believe that these ideologies are confusing and dangerous to children.

Gender Clinic News is an independent newsletter with global coverage of the debate about medicalised gender change among young people. Free subscriptions available.

By Bernard Lane. a journalist working with The Australian newspaper, a lone voice in Australian media, who has steadfastly maintained a critical interest in examining the gender industry.

Over 2,000 subscribers

The ACON: Exposed project is led by Australian feminists and gender critical activists. The website exposes evidence of ACON’s direct line of influence over Australia’s government, media, universities and the private sector.

They ‘strongly argue that the only way to end anti-lesbianism is to get the L out of the “GBT community” and build women-centred alliances with all lesbians and feminists willing to end male domination and women’s oppression.’

OBSERVATORY “La Petite Sirène” (The Litle Mermaid Observatory of Ideological Discourses on children and adolescents)

Archives

multidisciplinary collective of professional practitioners and researchers. They have recently published recommendations regarding gender dysphoria.  (Site is in French language with English translation provided.)

Founded in 1983 by a small team of volunteers, and housed at UMA since 2000, the Victorian Women’s Liberation and Lesbian Feminist Archive (VWLLFA) is a rich documentation of the 1970s-1980s and beyond. It comprises at least 128 collections listed according to the donor: individual women, community groups and organisations.’

 ‘As concerns for lesbian visibility intensified, liberation came to politically involve – at least for radical feminists – the necessary abandonment of heterosexuality. In Victoria, the inaugural conference of the Melbourne Radicalesbians was held in 1973 at the Whitehall Guest House at Sorrento.’

‘In 1974, Penny Short was judged ‘medically unfit’ after she came out as a lesbian. She lost her NSW teacher’s scholarship and despite appeals and public protest the decision was not reversed.’