Attorney-General Elise Archer is yet to receive departmental advice on a report she asked for on gender laws, despite it being released more than three months ago.
The Tasmanian Law Reform Institute looked into the gender laws and in June found there were no unintended consequences and made 10 recommendations.
With no action taken, Equality Tasmania raised concerns after Ms Archer was sent a 90-page article by the University of Queensland's law school dean Patrick Parkinson critiquing the laws.
Mr Parkinson's literature has previously taken an anti-LGBTQI view on transgender people, marriage equality and same-sex adoptions.
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Ms Archer said she was yet to receive departmental advice on the TLRI's report and its recommendations.
She said she would consider the article, as all views on law must be taken into account.
"As I have previously said, given the manner in which these changes were made, it remains important to monitor their effect and any implications for further reform."
The TLRI report found the laws were justified and provided gender diverse people with a profound impact on their rights, health, well-being and sense of self.
Greens leader Cassy O'Connor said the TLRI report made it clear the laws were warranted and all recommendations, including ending non-consenting medical interventions on intersex children, should be implemented.
"It is not surprising, given her conduct throughout the campaign on the gender laws, that she is now considering Professor Parkinson's work," she said.
"The TLRI was loud and clear. It's almost as though the Attorney-General doesn't want to see the advice from her own department."
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