Despite the Supreme Court's recent landmark ruling on same-sex marriage, the push for LGBT civil rights is far from over—especially if we're talking about the "T."
Transgender Americans are still vulnerable to a variety of forms of discrimination in most states, and an LGBT-focused independent thinktank called the Movement Advancement Project (MAP) has compiled a helpful infographic that pinpoints many of these issues. Check out some of the findings below, courtesy of MAP.
Only 19 states (plus D.C.) have laws that protect residents from employment discrimination on the basis of gender identity, MAP found.
Arkansas and Tennessee even have statewide laws that prevent a local non-discrimination law from being passed or enforced.
Not unrelated, 78 percent of transgender and gender-nonconforming employees said that they had experienced harassment, mistreatment, or discrimination on the job.
And as many as 47 percent of transgender people reported that they had been fired or denied employment because of their gender identity.
MAP also found that 41 states don't offer any kind of legal protection against healthcare discrimination on the basis of gender identity or sexual orientation.
Seventy percent of those polled said that they had been discriminated against by their healthcare providers; 19 percent said that they were refused care outright.
The picture isn't much brighter when you turn to schools.
About three-quarters of transgender students reported that they feel unsafe at school, nearly two-thirds said that they avoid bathrooms entirely, and almost one-fifth said that they've been physically assaulted on campus.
For more data on anti-transgender bias and discrimination, check out MAP's "Snapshot: Transgender in America" infographic here.
Bad at filling out bios seeks same.