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We might be more invested in who was born with a clitoris than previous American generations. After North Carolina passed House Bill 2 (HB2) in March 2016 requiring transgender people to use restrooms that match the gender listed on their birth certificate, the Department of Education and the Justice Department issued a letter directing public schools to allow students to use restrooms that accord with their gender identity. They contend that this access was mandated under Title IX. In May 2016, eleven states filed suit in response to this directive, which they deemed an overreach of executive authority.
Like American highways, American restrooms are highly regulated. Since 1990, any California service station located near a highway has had to provide free restrooms to the public. In most states, restaurants that seat over twenty people are required to offer restrooms to customers. State rest areas began proliferating along American highways beginning in 1956 with the passage of the Federal-Aid Highway Act, which recommended the creation of rest areas for drivers traveling long distances. Shortly thereafter, the American Association of State Highway Officials issued a set of policies for the creation and design of these spaces. One policy determined that approximately thirty minutes was the longest drivers should have to travel between rest opportunities. This policy, which required the creation of rest areas only where other facilities were absent, essentially mandates the patchwork of government rest areas and private service stations and restaurants that we experience today. As with many things American, government policy colludes with consumerism.
Scholars delight in demonstrating how bathrooms reflect social mores and are reservoirs for social anxieties. In History of Shit (1978), Dominique Laporte contends that the proliferation of the toilet marked the creation of modern individualism. Washington University sociologist Laud Humphreys infamously camped out in park restrooms in Saint Louis to document interactions between men seeking anonymous gay sex. He describes in Tearoom Trade (1970) how public restrooms reflect the dominant values of American culture even as they facilitate alternative lifestyles and sexual practices. José Muñoz captures the transgressive and almost magical potential of the American restroom in Cruising Utopia (2009), showing how queer sex in public places enables new types of intimacy and social relations.
Transience defines the experience of many transgender Americans, making public restroom access even more essential. Faced with housing and employment discrimination, one in five transgender Americans has been homeless. An estimated 20 to 40 percent of homeless youths are transgender or LGBQ. 041b061a72