Singulier it is the use in English of the pronoun them or its withered or derived forms, they, theirs, and itself), as a singular spice (neutral from the point of view of sex). It usually occurs with an unspecified precursor, as in sentences like: If you write about a person who uses “her” as his pronoun, then yes, you have to use it. Respectful and inclusive language is important. And it`s part of the APA style. The first non-binary character on North American television appeared in the 2017 Billions drama series, with Asia Kate Dillon playing Taylor Mason.   Actors and singular characters use them. The British edition of The Handbook of Nonsexist Writing, modified in some respects by the original U.S. edition to match differences in culture and vocabulary, has retained the same recommendations, so that the singular with plural semantic terms like “everyone” and indeterminate as “person” but recommend avoiding redefinition.  Big changes are underway! Apa supports the use of “she” as a single third-party pronoun in the seventh issue of the American Psychological Association publication manual. This means that it is officially a good practice in scientific writing to use the unique “she”. The singular in the sense of “gender-neutral singular pronouns for a person known as a non-binary identifier” was chosen by the American Dialect Society as its “word of the year” for 2015.  In 2016, the American Dialect Society wrote: Although both generic and generic, they have a long history of use, and both are still used, both are systematically avoided by certain groups.  The most prominent British novelists used it until the 18th.
10th century (examples courtesy of the Oxford English Dictionary): 19th century grammars insisted on him as a neutral pronoun from the point of view of the agreement of numbers, while they dismissed “he or her” as clumsy and this was widely adopted: z.B. in 1850, the British Parliament passed a law that provided that this was the case. that was the case. when used in the legislative acts of Parliament, “words that matter to the male sex are considered women.”   Baskervill and Sewell mention the common use of the singular that they use in their English Grammar for the use of high school, Academy and College Class of 1895, but prefer the generic on the basis of the agreement of figures: This growing acceptance has resulted in practical gains for this pronoun, in particular the decision of the Washington Post of 2015 a major American newspaper. singular to accept them as default, and its selection as the word of the year by the American Dialect Society the same year.