President Donald Trump chuan tukin khan tuai leh patil reng reng US sipai-ah an ţang thei tawh lo ang tih a puang.
US sipaia lo ţan tawh tuai leh patil-te dinhmun tur erawh a sawi tel lo.
Donald Trump chuan General te leh military expert te a rawn hnu-ah US sipai-ah tuai leh patil, trangender te hi US eng sipaiah mah an ţang thei tawh lo ang tih hi a puang a ni.
US sipai-a ţang mek tuai leh patil ,2500 atang 2700 vel leh reserve-ah hian 1500 atanga 4000 inkar vel an awm niin an chhut a, mipa atang hmeichia-ah emaw, hmeichhia atangin mipa-ah emaw insiam duh mi 250 vel lai an awm mek a, heng an insiamna senso tum reng hi sorkar tan a hautak lutuk a, chu-achhapah heng trangender te hian an hna-ah an inpe tak tak thei lo ni awm tak a ni.
Tuai leh patil pawl LGBT advocacy groups chuan Donald Trump chu na taka kapin tuai leh patil beihna rapthlak tak leh mi beidawng thil tih a ni an ti.
President Trump: Transgender People Can’t Serve in U.S. Military in ‘Any Capacity’
Updated: 10:01 AM ET | Originally published: 9:27 AM ET
(WASHINGTON) — President Donald Trump is barring transgender people from serving in the military “in any capacity,” citing “tremendous medical costs and disruption.”
Trump’s announcement Wednesday morning on Twitter did not say what would happen to transgender people already in the military.
The president tweeted that after consulting with “Generals and military experts,” the government “will not accept or allow Transgender individuals to serve in any capacity in the U.S. Military.”
“Our military must be focused on decisive and overwhelming victory and cannot be burdened with the tremendous medical costs and disruption that transgender in the military would entail,” he added.
Already, there are as many as 250 service members in the process of transitioning to their preferred genders or who have been approved to formally change gender within the Pentagon’s personnel system, according to several defense officials.
The Pentagon has refused to release any data on the number of transgender troops currently serving. A RAND study found that there are between 2,500 and 7,000 transgender service members in the active duty military, and another 1,500 to 4,000 in the reserves.
Transgender service members have been able to serve openly in the military since last year, when former Defense Secretary Ash Carter ended the ban. Since Oct. 1, transgender troops have been able to receive medical care and start formally changing their gender identifications in the Pentagon’s personnel system.
But Carter also gave the services until July 1 to develop policies to allow people already identifying as transgender to newly join the military, if they meet physical, medical and other standards, and have been stable in their identified genders for 18 months. Military chiefs recently announced a delay on allowing transgender people from enlisting.
Key concerns include whether currently enlisted troops have had medical or other issues that cause delays or problems with their ability to deploy or meet physical or other standards for their jobs. Military leaders also wanted to review how transgender troops are treated, if they’re discriminated against or if they have had disciplinary problems, the officials said. They were not authorized to discuss internal deliberations publicly so spoke on condition of anonymity.
LGBT advocacy groups slammed President Trump on Wednesday for his decision to bar transgender people from military service, calling it a “direct attack” on trans people and a “desperate action.”
“President Trump today issued a direct attack on transgender Americans, and his administration will stop at nothing to implement its anti-LGBTQ ideology within our government – even if it means denying some of our bravest Americans the right to serve and protect our nation,” Sarah Kate Ellis, president and CEO of GLAAD, said in a statement.