Today, we have a more comprehensive understanding of gender, and an increasing number of companies are allowing users to self-identify in databases as nonbinary, transgender, genderqueer, and other terms that encompass a range of LGBTQIA+ identities. However, artifacts and idiosyncrasies inside computational systems serve as barriers to implementing truly inclusive design. Most of these problems come from the way that 1950s U.S. and U.K. social perspectives informed how computer schemas were created. This is one of the many situations where a battle over social norms is being waged through code.