DAVID CRARY and KEITH SRAKOCIC Associated Press LISBON, Ohio (AP) — Nic Talbott keeps himself busy, working as a substitute teacher, studying for a master's degree, helping with chores at his grandmother's farm. He also finds time, almost daily, for rigorous workouts — to ensure he is in shape in case his dream job, serving in the U.S. military, becomes available. For now, that door is closed to him by the Trump administration for one reason: He's transgender. Talbott, 26, was elated in 2016 when the Pentagon — with a green light from then-President Barack Obama — announced that transgender people already serving in the military would be allowed to do so openly. President Donald Trump, six months after replacing Obama, announced with a tweet in July 2017 that he would reverse
Subscribe or log in to read the rest of this content.