The above photo is the final of a girls’ 55 meter dash at Bloomfield High School in Connecticut. The two people finishing first and second are Terry Miller (second from left) and Andraya Yearwood, far left. They both have (or had) penises. Their bodies are obviously those of male athletes. The three who finished after them on the right are obviously girls. Boys are generally better athletes than girls.
Three youths with vaginas and their families have initiated a lawsuit in federal court to prevent boys who think they are girls from competing in events that should be restricted to girls. Says Yearwood,
“I have known two things for most of my life: I am a girl and I love to run. There is no shortage of discrimination that I face as a young Black woman who is transgender. I have to wake up every day in a world where people who look like me face so many scary and unfair things. I am lucky to live in a state that protects my rights and to have a family that supports me. This is what keeps me going.”
Boo effing hoo. I have no problem with Yearwood thinking he is a she. There’s quite a bit of suggestion going on in our schools that manipulates kids into such states of delusion. He is free to think as he pleases about his makeup and gender. But when he competes in athletics, all of that needs to be set aside. His opponents should be other people who have (or had) penises.
These two young men have run away with trophies meant for girls. On the girls’ side, they are denied the ability to compete among their own, perhaps even opportunities for scholarships, due to the insanity of our times. I am the father of daughters who competed in athletics, and know that girls are every bit as competitive as boys. It’s a good thing, but my daughters competed against other girls. That made it real.
I wonder how they handle the locker room situation when you have two guys with swinging dicks among a bunch of girls. I don’t know, of course – maybe they’ve had the surgery to remove the unit. So maybe the code of ethics for student athletes should be that if you are or ever were a boy, you still have to compete with other boys.
Bruce Jenner, who famously came out as a transgender in 2015, kept his penis until 2017, we are told, though I don’t think anyone wants to investigate. Due to the crazola nutjob ethics of our times, people who buy into this horseshit were required to refer to that unit as “her” penis.
I began watching a TV series about The Vikings, and quickly gave it up. It is utterly unbelievable anyway, but has within it a character, Lagertha, played by a beautiful Canadian actress, Katheryn Winnick. She’s portrayed as a man would be, fierce fighter who side by side with other men slices people up on the battlefield.
It’s all over the place – four of the leading characters on Game of Thrones were women who fight like men – Arya Stark, Brienne of Tarth, Ygritte and Yera Greyjoy. It’s absurd, but seems a requirement these days in entertainment. Women are portrayed as men with vaginas.
I know a few things about life, one of which is this: Nurses and doctors on TV are strikingly beautiful people, as are our “meteorologists” on the news. In real life, such beauty is a ticket to success without great effort, so it is rare when we go to a hospital, a real one, to see such beautiful people. If that is rare, imagine how much more so it would be to find fighting women on the battlefield who are also beautifully attractive in a female sense. It does not work that way.
Does it work that way with men as well? Probably in some professions, maybe acting, as with Bokanovsky Brats. But generally in the real world, men have to compete and succeed based on talent and effort. Physical beauty doesn’t hurt, but by itself does not get the job done.
And please, don’t misinterpret – people should be free to do as they please, become what they want, no matter their gender. A woman should be free to compete with men in any profession. I am just taking note here that most people are not terribly good looking in a Hollywood sense, and have to succeed based on attributes other than physical beauty.
I am 69, on the downside of life, able to float above it all and view from a high vantage point. Go ahead, have your craziness. But if we happen to sit next to each other on a plane or in a bar, and you broach this subject, you’d better be prepared to be faced with a man who is “scary and unfair.” I had quite enough of your alphabetic nonsense.